Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 144

 

Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1938 Edition, Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1938 Edition, Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1938 Edition, Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1938 Edition, Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1938 Edition, Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
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Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1938 volume:

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S .- 4 -1,3-M ni Q 'uri-C' 'pg L , I "Y2':-- :Aw - 39. u xx LY' ""' A f' ref '3'sK-J' 55' 179' Ag Jn' , , ' 4' 5 the 1- rl'- ' 14 " f 'CQJS tbl? vin '1'.'V1, ,. ' 'Qs 11,1 Tj 'iii' -SJ 1 EE- s,'.:,1vggg,?i.,-, .. ' 'z-L 1' vathgi' I ,qjf wld, .3 l . .-. , . . - Y, : ..v., .Y Q' N 'fry Q, . ,TYMSQUQ ' -. A-.-. "1 - 'PZ fL.1gL':Z'V 31 'f"w.-g'," -'P-gj R'f?'- Q . . , Ti., 5 .- , 3 wgllanlrqslull- wfl '?:?.1..'3I-.L-?"':" , gr -x"g5"4LA.gr-E4 ' 1- v-in ,g 'JL X Dedication N ADMIRATION of his sincerity of purpose, of his schol- arly mind, and of his genuine efforts in behalf of the students and their activities, we, the Omega Staff of 1938, dedicate this volume to Mr. Mahlon H. Buell. Mr. Buell was born in Milford, Michigan, where he also completed his early education. He received his Bache- lor of Arts degree at the University of Michigan. After leaving college, he taught in various Michigan schools, finally leaving Cass Technical High School in Detroit to take a position at Ann Arbor High School in September, 1922. Mr. Buell has remained at our high school ever since, and is now head of the physics department. Mr. Buell married the former Miss Estelle Hooper, a member of the mathematics department of this high school at the time he came to Ann Arbor. Mr. and Mrs. Buell are now the parents of two children, Mary and Jane. His work in the physics department has been recognized as outstanding in the high schools of this state. 'Zrzewozd N COMPLETING the annual yearbook, it is the wish of the 1938 Omega staff that each graduating Senior will be able to look back "into the past" by reading its con- tents. There are many things in life that we shall always want to remember, and our high school experience is cer- tainly one! In the book this year we have tried to include material which will be interesting for you to read now and in the years to follow. High School activities, athletics, play productions, clubs: all these things made up your high school days. Familiar faces and scenes in the book will help you to remember those personal incidents which made your high school life a pleasure. Each member of the Omega staff,- artists, editors, business managers,--hopes, therefore, that as you turn the pages of this 1938 Omega you will find many reminders of your pleasant high school days. Faculty . . . Seniors . . . I uniors ...... Sophomores . . Activiiies ..... Organizations Athletics ..... Advertisements 10,1937 Own O4a,fr0'1f977Ji"L'7""'J gon tents Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Alb ' 'X l .gli la' Um Page Eight E E I z e F Y 1 : i W I I ! 1 i I 3 I . i . ! I . x I . n E I 2 i I E i ! I E r E I 1 r . I I 1 1 i ! 5 I i s I I i awk ...H 4owLV. Page ,far - sf' Q E, 1 'Zzcufty I PRINCIPAL MR. LEWIS L. FORSYTHE SESSION ROOM TEACHERS MISS SARAH E. KEEN MRS. JEANNETTE Scorr MISS LELA DUEF MR. DONALD GARY MISS LOUISE GEORGE MR. ROBERT GRANVILLE MR. JOHN' ALLISON MISS ANNA CAWLEY MR. KARL KARSIAN SMITH, Secretary MR. NICHOLAS SCHREIBER MISS HILDA HAAE, Secretary ENGLISH MR. GLEN MILLS MISS MATILDA PFISTERER MR. FRANK M. REED, JR MISS CGRA ROBISON MR. ARTHUR WRIGHT HISTORY MISS SARAH O'BRIEN MISS EDNA PARRY MISS LDNA TINKHAM SCIENCE MR. CHARLES BARCLAY, Biology MRS. RUTH LOVEIOY, Biology MR. MAHLON H. BUELL, Physics MR. HAROLD MATZKE, Chemistry MR. SIDNEY QUIGLEY, Chemistry THE ARTS MISS HELEN BRAUSE, Foods MR. VERNOR H. Coox, Manual Training ISS MRS. ZATAE LOGAN, Nursing MR. FRANCIS POPE, Auto Mechanics MR. GEORGE Ross, Metal Work LINDA EBERBACH, Clothing MISS ELIZABETH HowARD, Art MISS SUSANNE TRIBLE, Art MISS MAUDE MCMULLEN, H ome Economics MR. E. A. WoI.'rER, Printing FOREIGN LANGUAGES MISS LAVANCHE RIEGER, Latin MISS ANNA B. STEELE, French MISS FRANCES SEELEY, French MISS MAEEL VAN KLEEK, Spanish MISS LOUISE WEINMANN, German MATHEMATICS MISS GLADYS CALDWELL MISS OLIVE MCLOUTH MISS DOROTHY PATON COMMERCIAL MISS MRS. LOTTIE M. CARSON ALICE ENSMINGER Mx. WILLIAM CHAMPION MISS FERNE JENSEN MRS. GAYNELL LUKENS MR. GEORGE MACKMILLHI MUSIC MISS ROXIE Cowm- MISS J'UvA HIGEEE PHYSICAL EDUCATION MR DONALD DRAKE MISS LAURA HAMMAN MR. LGUIS HOLLWAY MR. A. T. RYAN MR. ALEx SHAW MISS GENEVIEVE ZEMKE, Secretary SECRETARY LIBRARIAN MISS FLORENCE KITSON MRS. FLORENCE DRAGGG BROWN Ten Page Twelve -. Q : Vi .. .41 "r T, H nqfz, Q 1 . 'f J., -1--9, 32 fr -. -.--.,..- ,f' - . gf" .L XV ai .M-1 -., . 11111 96-1 -Qfu wg - 'Jr ggyfy YE., :,V V.: WV: gsgh , ,QPF gi . , , fffi. j44 V1giEif:,. -3. r 157, 'Q rv f 1:2. .'- rf. 333557, ff' f' I :I-'ite Y I-. 'ff' ' - Ni fm-'fs ' .1- - - '. -. 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'3-4.1.-ggi'-1 51,135.3 :.,:dd.VV5x V. 5 V! rpg, - Aj:1V3.lg -3,i i.V:?ka.:M J, fr 3: 1' " 53- " ' 'Q H:-i'..',f- . F" '31 'A' " 1 . 5471... ,-A ' " '- " ' 'J 2 5 '-'xiifi-E.,j,i,-A 1 " . .-5 ' '-'i,:.'9'Q'fl . V' 3- .,. '-::.,,,. - gtg - 3-TVX, -.igghgsf n. 5, .9-R. W Pp.. , - , .,,, .gifs-,g,1,r3:+ .Z VVV-V.-.,.3,QT,3- ,S VV H:-ff -Ir'-.f,Qji'Q1'1! V V Tlgat. ..2:,., Q I.. 'r-fig. -, - u . , 'rw 1-- .P .-3 .'1f:,:.--2.5: 1 ,V ,- JJ mf x-,,Z'K'-9:2 - ' --4 9 - 1 f.1f51bjpw.h2VV,t.,t Vjg'f,,g:g L- -9,-CSV, 1..,, . . Lp ggxiagffizggg., .. 13? V ..-.. ' - , V1-14 9-t,.-Q. V' -'5 v5.c3 f'i-ri-"-kg? ' FZ. gf:--' 212.1 Wfiaerfii - ,5'f75.-1.5, fig:-if ff'.',4 1' ROBERT WESTFALL FLORENCE Hisizn Romznr O'HARA PP'9S1de1H5 Secretary Vice-President efau of Mneteen Tkitty-Zyl! N FRIDAY, june 17, at 10:00 A.M., approximately three hundred Seniors, one of the largest classes ever to graduate from Ann Arbor High School, wore caps and gowns to their Commencement exercises at Hill Auditorium. They had just completed a week of festivity including the annual Class Day exercises and Senior banquet and dance. Four of these students achieved all-A records: Mary Cummins, Robert Hem- enway, Doris Kingsbury, and Jean Krise. Some of the athletic stars were Robert Westfall, Salvador Rodriguez, Lewis Kalb, and Sam Neustadt in football and bas- ketballg and Willis Warner, james "Pat" McAllister, and Michael Dobransky in football and track. Mallory Thomas excelled in basketball. john Hildinger and Robert Mickelson were outstanding in track, while Pete Kokenakes and Neil Janousky were fine wrestlers. Some of the Senior golfers were john Carney, Stanley Mitchell, and William Covert, George Tessmer and Ned Reading were interested in football, while Ferd Scott was active in basketball. Among the girls who participated frequently in sports were Barbara Alt, Mildred Gagalis, Helen Hoppe, Elsie jorn, Coralee Lanning, Betty Lou Laubengayer, and Ruby Maurer. Among the Seniors interested in debating were Adelaide Boehm, Wendell Baker, Adelaide Carter, Virginia Raiford, and Loren Wicks. The Senior winner of this year's oratorical contest was Adelaide Carter. In charge of the Omega were Dorothy Laing, Marilyn Wilson, John Carney, and John Ivanoff. The Seniors who piloted the Optimist during the past year were Robert Hemenway, editor-in- chief 3 Rosalie Pielemeier, front page editor, Doris Cuthbert, second page editor, Barbara DeFries, third page editor, and Ralph Seyfried and Ned Reading, fourth page editors. Those who frequently donned grease-paint for appearances on the stage of Pattengill Auditorium were Sue Backus, John Ivanoff, Robert Kromer, Margaret Buhr, Loren Wicks, Marilyn Wilson, and Edwin Rackham. They were all mem- bers of the Senior play cast, "Kind Lady." Wendell Baker distinguished himself as "Big-Hearted Herbert." The Student Council under the guidance of Robert O'Hara was unusually ac- tive this year. The second annual Senior Frolic was the most elaborate party ever given in the high school. All class activities have been under the kindly direction of Mr. Nicholas Schreiber C-1 session room teacher. Page Fourteen e.. LN BARBARA ANN ALT "Just naturally full of fun-,' a real girl." G.A.C. 12, 3, 43, President 143 5 Intramural Sports 12, 3, 43 5 Student Council 13, 435 Secretary 1435 Honor Banquet 143 5 Science Club 143 5.Colonnade 143 5 Wash- ington Club 1435 Senior Frollc Chairman 143. KENNETH AMSTUTZ "Blessed with a pleasant and an unassummg manner." Band 12, 3, 43, Vice-Presb dent 1435 Science Club 12, 3, 43 5 Camera Club 12, 33 5 Honor Banquet 13, 43 5 Washington Club 1435 Hi- Y Vlce-President 143. SHIRLEY N. ANDERSON "A merry heart goes all the day." G.A.C. 1235 "H.M.S. Pina- fore" 1235 Colonnade 1335 "Pirates of Penzance" 1335 Junior Play Commit- tee 1835 Floriculture Club 1835 Fancy Dress Party Chairman 133 5 Honor Ban- quet 143. CARL M. ANDRESEN, JR. 'Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you." Washburn High School, Minneapolis 12, 335 Band 1435 Sclence Club 143. BESSIE ALICE AUDRITSH "Queen Bess has magic in her smile." Washington Club 1435 In- tramural Sports 143. -.nu SUZANNE HELEN BACKUS "A face more fair, af voice more sweet, Ne'er has it been my lot to meet." Masquers Club 12, 3, 43, President 183 5 Junior Play 1335 Student Council Sec- retary 1335 Washington Club 1335 LeCercle Fran- cais 1335 Honor Banquet 13, 435 Student Coopera- tive Committee 143 5 "Kind Lady" 143. MELVIN KARL BAHNMILLER "Quick of mind and fleet of foot." Track 12, 335 Baseball 12, 3, 43 5 Intramural Foot- ball 12, 3, 43. WENDELL DEAN BAKER "Bid me discourse and I shall enchant thme ear." "Pirates nf Penzance" 123 5 Dc-hate 12, 43 : Tennis 1235 Glee Club 12. 33 5 Mas- quers 12, 3, 435 Oratury 1335 A Capella Choir 13. 43 5 "Chimes of Normnndy" 133 5 "Big-Hearted Her- bert" 1335 Optimist 1335 Reserve Football 143. WILLIS LEE BALDWIN "He's flying high." Student Council 123 5 Hi-Y 1235 Stage Crew 12, 3. 43- JOAN MARGARET BANBURY "Heaven bless thee, thou hast the, sweetest face I ever looked upon." Clio 13, 43, Secretary 1435 Student Clouncil 133: Junior Play Committee 1835 Senior Frolic Com- mittee 143 5 Senior Play Committee 1435 Washing- ton Club 143. Page Fifteen cr ,Q Page Sixteen ,.g 'jfzim . mf.. x HENRIETTA BARTH "There was a soft and pensive grace, A cast of thought upon her face." Glr-e Club 2 3 4 ' Wash- , 1, , J, ington Club 141. ROBERT E. BEDFORD "H e'll find a way." Science Club 12, 3, 47: Masquers 12, 333 Honor Banquet 135 : Student Council 1419 Washington Club 1415 Glee Club 143. GRACE MAE BELMAN "Meekness is not 'weak- ness." Orchestra 12, 3, 43: Glee Club 12, 3, 413 Florlcul- ture Club 13, 45: Scrib- blers 142g Senior Class Committee 14l. I DONALD E. BENNETT Jffllxpiitf girdle 'round I. the eartz in forty inm- utes." H - Cross Country 133: Swim- ming 12, 3.1217 3 Intramural! Wrestling 137. M EVART BESON, JR. 'A handsome man with pleasing ways." HELEN MARIE BETKE "'Tis good 'nature only wins the heart." G.A.C. 1213 Intrzymurnl Sports 1235 Optimist 131: Scribblers 143. KATHERINE BEZERIUM "Much mirth and no madness, All good and no bad- ness." G.A.C. 12, 335 Intramural Sports 12, 35. JOSEPHINE ROBIN BIRD "Good-natured with a smile that laps over and buttons behind." Tryon 1Nortl1 Carolinul High School 125. LILLIAN MAY BIRD "A quiet maid with a quaint way." Glee club 12, 33. ROBERT BIRD "He was a 'valianl youth." Egxfversity High School v. ALTHA MAE BISSELL "Quiet, dignified, but al- ways ready for fun." Glee Club 121 p Intramural Sports 12, 31: G.A.C. 12, 41: Washington Club 141 5 Scrlbblers 141. ADELAIDE ANN ETTE BOEHM "Slirring as time, a gal- lant, capricious woman." Unlverslty High School 121 5 Masquers 131 5 Colon- nnde 13, 41: "Chimes of Normandy" 181 5 Modern 'Dance 13, 415 A Capella 'Choir 13, 415 Glee Club 131: Debating 141: Le Cercle Francais 141 3 Cam- era Club Secretary-Treas- urer 141: Omega 141: Honor Banquet 141. VIRGINIA ANITA BOEHNKE "Sunny as the skies." Washington Club 141. GLENN F. BOETTGER "Every num is a volume if you know how to read him." ELINOR JOAN NE BOUCHARD "A lovely lady garment- ed in light." Omega 141 3 Le Cercle Frcincals 141 7 Camera Club 141g "Kind Lady" 141. KEITH L. BOYLAN "For man is man and master of his fate." Cross Country Manager 121g Optimist 13, 415 In- tramural Football 141. IIETTY ANNE BRACKETI' "Make haste to live and consider each day a -life." Sophomore Girl Reserves 121 3 Washington Club 131 , Camera Club 141 Q Clio 141: Optimist 141 7 Le Cercle Francais 141. DOLORES IRENE BREINING "N 0 one knows what she can do till she tries." Scribblers 141. MYRA EVELYN IGGS l l "With a smile . 1 -l. r lips and 'T' heart." Girl Re ecretnry 121: cs, 41: washin . Wm 1413 sci- ence t..- 141. FLORENCE MABLE BROWN "Dancing will keep you young." fu IQ' Page Seventeen Page Eighteen "?5':.l. .-. . ..f, x -.'.:1 JEAN BROWN "The very spice of life." Glee Club 12, 31: "Pirates of Penzance" 121 9 "Chimes of Normandy" 131. ROBERT RISDON BROWN, JR. "I say that women and music should never be dated." Mount Clemens High School 12, 31 3 Mnsquers Club 141 5 Band 141.g "Kind Lady" 141. MARGARET ELIZABETH BUHR "Mirth is the medicine of lifeg It cures its ills and calms its strife." "Big-Hearted H e r h e r t" 131: Optimist 141: Wash- ington Club 1415 "Kind Lady" 141. FREDERICK E. BURRELL "It is excellent to have a g1ant's strength." ROBERT J. BURTON "Always be happy, al- ways be gay, Always drive dnll care away." Wrestling 12, 419 Intra- mural Sports 131: Hi-Y 131 5 Washington Club 141. HERBERT CHARLES BUSCH "A mild exterior hides a heart of gold." Intramural Wrestling 12. 31: Washington Club 141. 'FRANK BUSH "E'en tho-ugh 'vanquish- ed he could argue still." Morgan P il r k Military Academy 121 3 Washing- ton Club 131: Optimist 13, -41, Business Manager 141. JOHN RICHARD CARNEY "Bright? why even Mars is but a candle!" Intramural Sports 12, 31: Honor Banquet 13, 41: Golf 1413 Omega Co-Busl- ness Manager 1415 Junior Assistant Business Mana- ger Omega 131. ADELAIDE L. CARTER "Al daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most divinely fa-ir." Arsenal Technical High, Indianapolis, Indiana 12, 315 Optimist Staff 1412 Masquers 141 3 Senior Play Committee 1415 Debate Team 141. BETTY ANN CATTELL "Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eyes, And in each gesture dignity and love." Clio Vice President 131, President 141 3 Junior Play Committee 1311 Washing- ton Club Secretary 141g Honor Banquet 141 Q "Kind Indy" 141- J' ROSEMARY Cl-IATIERTON "T"was her thinking of others made you think of her." Glee Club 12, 3, 45 3 Wash- ington Club 145. ELIZABETH ANNE CHUBB "Tell me, pretty maiden, are there any more at home like you?" Masquers 12, 3, 45: Clio 45: Student Council EVELYN E. CLARK "Let thy sffeech be better than silence, or be silent." Dexter High School 125, MARGARET EDNA COOK "A charming redhead. who always makes the most of her opportuni- ties." Royal Onk Senior High School 125: Junior I-'lny Committee 135: Riding Club 135. SALLY ANN CORY 'I love my noble teach- ers, they bring happi- ness and joy,- But most of all my love is for that big athletic boy!" Classical Club 125: Class Secretary 125: Student Council 1253 Optimist 13, 45: Washington Club 145. r WILLIAM A. COVERT "He always hits the bull's eye." Rifle Club 125: Golf 135: Student Council 145. SHIRLEY CRAWFORD "Her ,heart is always clo- in ovel thin s." GleegCIub eh, 35.g LAVINIA ELVINEY CUMMINGS "Behind that quiet look there is a quick and ready spirit." Glee Club 12, 3, 45: In- tramural Sports 135. MARY JANE CUMMINS "Do'n't ever ask again 'why gentlemen prefer blondes." Student Council 12, 45 5 In- tramural Sports 12, 35: Glee Club 135 : "Chimes of Normandy" 135: G.A.C. A-135: Honor Banquet 13, JOHN A. CUSHING "A right good scout is he." Whitmore Lnke School 1255 Rlde Club 135. r-T. Page Nzneteen Ra Page Twenty s '.'.u .,., ORIS ALMEDA D CUTHBERT "Of all her charms the eyes express - The sweetest kind of bashfulnessf' Sophomore Glrl Reserves 1213 Orchestra 12, 3, 41? Optimist 13, 419 Clio 13, 41 3 Honor Banquet 13, 41 I Citizenship Honors 1311 Washington Club 1415 Le Cercle Francais Secretary 141 3 Quill and Scroll 131 Q Student Council 141: "Kind Lady" 141. PHYLLIS CUTLER "Full of pep and right in step." Cllo 13, 415 Washington Club 1415 Camera Club 1415 Senior Frolic Com- mittee 141. EVA IRENE DAVIS "A girl of silence, a girl of sense." Intramural Sports 121. ALBERT HERRMAN DECKER "Art is power." Intramural Baseball 1219 Omega Art Staff 13, 415 Washington Club 1413 Camera Club 141g Student Council 1415 Honor Bnn- qllEt f4Jr. DOROTHY ELIZABETH DECKER "ln every sorrowing soul she poured delight And poverty stood smil- ing in her sight." Volleyball 131 Q Clio 13, 41. BARBARA ANNE DE FRIES "Clever, quick, and full of pep.' Optlmist 12, 3, 415 Intra- mural Sports 131 Q Camera Club 1313 Washington glib 1313 Honor Banquet HELEN DE GROFF "Shel: nicest as her own sweet scl ." Glee Club 31. KLAUS DEHLINGER "Happy is the man who findeth wisdom." Emporium 1Pennsylvnnia1 High School 121: Lenders Corps 131 3 Honor Banquet 141g Science Club 13, 41. IVA MARCILE DERSHAM "And on her face a smile there grew." "Why the Chlmcs Rang" 131g science Club 141. FLORENCE VIRGINIA DESMON D "So simple and so charming." G.A.C. 12, 31 5 Hockey Team 121 : Washington Club 1415 Colonnade 141. .,... Az.. F. x -nu 7. MICHAEL DOBRANSKY "He was not merely a chip of the old block: He was the old block itself." Football 12, 3, 415 Golf 1213 Track 12, 3, -119 Washington Club 1415 Enlor Play Committee LORRAINE DRESSELHOUSE "I remember well those lessons: As for what I'11e learn- ed-that is a different matter." Glee Club 12, 3, 41: :Chimes of Normandy" 3. LLOYD C. ELFRING "He doesn't like study, it weakens his eyes." ggtramural Sports 12, 3, RICHARD EMMONS "I cast my net m many streams To catch the silver fish of dreams." Washington Club 141. OLAF W. ERIKSEN "M en may come and men may 90, But 1'll go on forever." Washington Club 131. MARIAN ELIZABETH ESSLINGER "Grace is to the body what judgment is to the mind!" Intramural Sports 121: Scrlbblers 141. BETTY ,I UN E EVANS 'It's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice." Glee Club 12. 31 3 Classical Club 121: Colonnade 13, 41: "Pirates of Penzance" 131: Science Club 131: Camera Club 1419 French Club 141: Scribblers 1419 Omega 141: Washington Club 141. 1 ROLLA B. FINLEY "On his face is a wan- drous lanky we wonder what it means." intramural Sports 121: Football 121: Wrestling 1315 Leaders Corps 131. ROY G. FISCHER "He was a man, take him for all in all." ARLIE MARIE FORD "Kind hearts are more than coronetsf' Glee Club 131. '5- 1 I Page Twenty-one K '-QE! :gg S Q 3 Page Twenty-two ELMA FRITTS In her very quzetness there ts charm. Hockey 12, 319 Volleyball 12, 317 Baseball 12 31: G.A.C. 131: Science Club 141 g French Club 141. EVELYN SARGENT FRY "Her repntanon bespeaks her character." Westwood 1New Jerseyl High School 12, 31: Glee Club 141g A Capella Choir 141 3 Washington Club 141. BETTY ANNE FRYE "Is she not passing fair?" Student Council 12, 415 Washington Club 131: izgnch Club 141 5 Optimist MILDRED GAGALIS "As fond of sports as any boy." Glee Club 12, 3, 41 3 G.A.C. 12, 31: HH. M. S. Pina- fore" 1219 Creative Danc- ing 121 5 Tap Dancing 121 : Intramural Sports 12, 3, 41 . ANNA GASTFIELD JOAN D GAYMAN Unthznkzng tdle 'wzld and young, I laughed, and danced and talked a-nd sang. Student Council 121: N.A.B. 1215 "Big Hearted Herbert" 131: Optimist 415 Washington Club DOROTHY GELENIUS "The .only 'way to have a frzend is to be one." "H.M.S. Pinnfore" 1215 Glee Club 12, 3, 413 "Pir- ates of Penzance" 131: "Chimes of Normandy" 131 5 Mixed Chorus 141. ARTHUR ALBERT GERSTLER "A .wizard on the steel guztarf' Intramural Sports 12, 3, 413 Leaders Corps 12, 3, 413 Washington Club 141. SARA ELSIE GILLESPIE "She has a nature that is gentle and refined." Glee Club 1213 "H.M.S. Pinafore" 1213 Intramural Sports 1219 Senior Play Committee 141. RUTH L. GLISSON "Not that I love study "The mildest manners less, but fm, mare," and the gentlest heart." G.A.C. 121 9 Tennis 12, 31 1 Scrlbblers 141. Girl Reserves 121 3 Basket- ball 131. EARL A. GOODNUFF "What's the use of worrying?" Wrestling 13, 43 : Football 13, 43. snmuai' REGINA GRAHAM "Ta know her is to love her." Sophomore Girl Reserves 123 : Clio 13, 43 : Washing- ton Club 143 3 Science Club 143: Omega 143: Senior l3'rolic Committee 143. ROBERT L. GRAMS "He has an artistif tem- peramen.1." Omega Art Staff 13, 43. VIRGINIA E. GREENE "She's tall, she's tau, she's terrific!" Optlmlst 133: Washing- ton Club 143. ROLLIN J. GRUSCHOW "As fleet as Mercury himself." Track 12, 3, 43, Captain 143 3 Intramural Sports 12, 3, 43 3 Honor Banquet 143 3 finior Frollc Committee '.'.:m CLEO WELBY GUSTER "Fathe1's little man." Touch Football 133. DONALD HACK "Let thy speech be bef- ter than silence or he salem." Orchestra 12, 33 : Track 12, 3, 43: Footbflll 12, 3, 43: Washington Club 143. DORTHA L. HAMILL "For she was just the quiet kind." ANNE HANSEN "So fond of fiddle.: and a song well sung." Orchestra 12, 3, 43 9 String Quartet 13, 43: French Club 133: Colonnade 143: Washington Club 143. HERBERT HOWARD HARPER "A quiet cha! is he." Camera Club 1 , 43 : Wash- ington Club 143. E'- .16 ip- 'x, Page Twenty-three Page Twenty-four . 'r.i1:, I .-.., 1 .F ROBERT HARRISON "It'.v ua matter what you do ' If your heart is only true." Swimming 12, 3, 41, Co- Captain 131: Track 141. CLARA LOUISE HAUSER "Dark hatred aud fascuz- aliug to the eye." Optimist 13, 41: Washing- ton Club 141 :V Clio 13, 41. Treasurer 141 : F a n c y Dress Party Committee 131 : Science Club 141: senior Frollc Committee WILLIAM ROBERT I-IAUSER "Hear ye not the hum of might' wo-rker.x'?" Glee Club 132, 3. 41: "H, M.S. Plnafore" 121 : Intra- mural Sports 12. 3, 41: "Chimes of Normandy" 131 : Washington Club 131 : Science Club 141. LENA HEDLESKY "The harud that made you fair hath made you ef' 121 . ROBERT W. HEMENWAY "Success is maui: Sqodf' South Haven High chool 121: Band 131: Orchestra 13, 41: Optimist 13, 41. Editor 141: "Chimes of Normandy" 131: Wash- ington Club 141g Rhythm Rogues 141: "Kind Lady" 41. ROBERT J. HENDEE "A .rportsmau through and through." Track 121: Baseball 12, 3. 41 : Football 13, 41 g Stamp Clu b 131 3 XVnshiny.:ton Club 141. , ARTHUR J. HICKS "Nothing is there more friendly to a mau than a friend in weed." Indoor Track 121: Intra- mural Football 121: Rltle Club 12, 31: Cross Coun- try 141. LUCINDA C. HIEBER Music hath charms to soothe. the savage breast." "H.M.S. Pinafore" 121: A Capella Choir 12, 3, 41: Glee Club 12, 31: "Pir- ates of Penzance" 131: Scrlbblers 141. n IRETA HIGGINS "She brightens up her corner of the world." Camera Club 12, 3, 41: Florlculture Club 131: G.A.C. 141: Fancy Dress Party Committee 141. JOHN ROSS HILDINGER "Better men may have been made, but I doubt it 21 Track 12, 3, 41, Captain 141: Reserve Football 12. 31: Intramural Football 13, 41: Rifle Club Presi- dent 141: Cross Country 141: Optimist 141: Wanin- izfgton Club 141: Honor Banquet 13, 41. f:'!f3fi-1- s .LH ROBERT E. HINDERER "True dignity abides with him." Indoor Track 121: Intra- mural Sports 12, 41. HOWARD HIRTH "A mind not to be chang'd by place or time." FLORENCE LOIS I-IISER "A lovely maid wxth charms and grace, Pleusing ways and a pleasing face." Glee Clu 12. 312 MIIB' quers 12, 3. 41. Treasurer 121, Vice-President 13, 41 I "H.M.S. Plnafore" 121: Tap Dancing 121: Student Council 13, 41: A CHDSUH Choir 13, 415 "Suppressed Desires" 1313 "Why 'Che Chimes Rang" 131 5 Optim- ist Business Stan' 131: Florlculture Club Presl- dent 131: Class Secretary 141: Honor Banquet 1415 Washington Club 1412 Colonnade 13, 41. RICHARD E. HOELZER "His limbs were cast in manly mold, For hearty games and contests bald." Basketball 12, 3, 415 Re- serve Football 131S Stu- dent Councll 131 5 Baseball 415 Washington Club JO ANN HOLLAND "A sense of humor is the salt of life." Student Council 141: Col- onnade 141: Science Club 141: Washington Club 1415 Scrlbblers 141. FLORENCE HOLMQUIST "It is good to lengthen to the last a sunny mood." Florlculture Club 131 5 Stu- dent Councll 141. DOROTHY HOPPE "Wherever she finds her- self in life, she'll make a good addition." Student Council 141. HELEN MARION HOPPE "An individual with 1n- dividnalitgf' Masquers 1 15 Intramural Sports 12, 3, 41: Optimist 18, 41 g Fancy Dress Party Committee 131: Student Council 141: Washington Club President 141: Florl- culture Club 141. CLARK HUBBS "I started as an average kid' Q . . I finished as a thinking mam!! Washington Club 141. EILEEN ICE "A pretty girl is like a melody." Student Council 181. Al- Page Twenty-six -Z' '. ':' x JOHN CONSTANTINE IVANOFF "His hands upon the ivory keys strayed m wayward fantasy." Rifle Club 123: Orchestra 1233 Washington Club 133: Student Council 12, 33: Omega 13, 43, Junior Assistant Business Muna- ger 133, Co-Business Mana- ger 143g Honor Banquet 143: Senior Play 143. EMILY TERES IWASKIEWICZ "S he wins herself a place tn e'veryane's heart." Chadsey High School, De- troit 12. 33. BETTY LOUISE JACKSON "Spring is the mischief in me." Tumbling Team 1233 Glee Club 123: Camera Club 133 9 Washington Club 133 : Le Cercle Francais 143: Science Club 143 5 Clio 143 Q Honor Banquet 143. LEONARD CHARLES JAGO "M y wards are few, but spoken with sense." Band 1233 Science Club 133: Reserve Fotball 1333 Glee Club 1435 Hi-Y 143: Wrestling 143. DAGMAR LOUISE JAMISON "Hawk to the muszc of the big bassoon!" Student Council 1233 Or- chestra 12, 3, 43 5 "Pirates of Penzance" 123 7 Concert Band 18, 439 Science Club 133: "Chimes of Nor- mandy" 1333 Fancy Dress Party 133: String Quar- tet 13, 43 3 Forum Commit- tee 143g Washington Club Vice-President 1433 Colon- nade 143. , 2:2- NEIL ARTHUR ,IANOUSKY "A staunch and sturdy friend." Track 12, 3, 43: Intra- mural Sports 12, 33g Foot- 1113 4 Wrestlin ba . 3 1 g 143 : Washington Club 143. CONSTANCE DIANE JORDAN "Charms strike the sight, but merit wins the soul." Northwestern High School, Detroit 12, 33 : Dance Club President 143: G.A.C. 143. ELSIE M. JORN "There's lots of fnn in the world if one knows where to find it." Student Council 12, 33: G.A.C. 12, 3, 43: French Club 133: Fancy Dress Party Committee 133 : Col- onnade 1433 Honor Ban- quet 143 5 Sophomore Party Committee 143. LEWIS R. KALB "Yon can't marry ten pretty girls." Sophomore Vice-President 123 3 Junior Vlce-President 133: Football 12, 3, 433 Basketball 12, 3, 43: Ten- nis 12, 3, 43: Honor Ban- quet 13, 43. VIVIAN LOIS KAYUSKA "They that govern make the least noise." x ORVILLE KEARNEY "Oh, let me sleep in peace!" Bowling 143. ELOISE MARIE KEATON "Generous, hindlynnan- nered, and pleasant to talk with." Intramural Sports 12, 33. DORIS ELAINE KINGSBU RY "The march of intellect." Student C ou n cil 143 : Washington Club 143. JANE KITCHEN "Her heart is light with- in her." Glec Club'143. GEORGE KOCH "Early to bed and early to rise, Makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise. Football 123. '.-.zu PETER FRANK KOKENAKES "I am a man, what con- cerns tnan 'must Concern me." Intramural Sports 12, 3, 435 YVrest1ing 12, 3, 43, Captain 1437 Football 13, 43, Leaders Corps 133: Washington Club 143. DEMETRA KOKKALES "N or know we anything so fair as is the smile upon thy face." Floriculture Club 1335 Scribblers 143. ESTHER ALICE KOKKALES "There's nothing more qneenly than kindness, And noth-nz-g more royal than truth." G.A.C. 12, 3, 43: Mas- quers 12, 3, 43: Intramur- al Sports 1333 Senior Frolic Committee 143: Washington Club 143. JEAN ELIZABETH KRISE "She is pretty to walk with, witty to talk with, and pleasant to think upon." Citizenship Honors 12, 33 Q Student Council 1335 Junior Class Secretary 133 : Colonnade 13, 43 5 Secre- tary 143 3 French Club President 143 5 Omega 143 g Washington C 1 u b 143 5 Honor Banquet 13, 43. CLEO KROMER "The eyes have one lan- guage everywhere." Carey 1Ohio3 High School 12. 33- Page Twenty-seven Page Twenty-eight x ROBERT AUER KROMER Lzfe may be real lzfr may be earnest, but win should I be? Student Council 12 41 - Big-Hearted H c r b e r t 131 5 Mnsqners 13, 41 : Honor Banquet 13, 41 Z Washington Club 141 g "Kind Lady" 141. RAYMOND EDWARD KURTZ "If the folks back home could only .see me now." Track 12, 1. WILMA JEAN LAIDLAW "Ready to work, ready to play, ready to help whomever she may." Washington Club 141. DOROTHY GRACE LAING "Her 'very frown.: are fairer for Than smiles of other maidens are!" Sophomore Girl Reserves 1215 Glec Club 131: "Chimes of Normandy" 131 5 Clio 13 41, President 131 9 Omega Co-Editor 141 : Washington Club 1413 Senior Frollc Committee 141 3 Science! Club 141. MURIEL R. LANGE "Don't try to estimate what there is in a quiet person." Sophomore Girl Reserves 1215 Scribhlers 141. CORALEE ELMIE LANNING Serene amzdst the .mo- llge 'lUG'llL'.f. G.A.C. 12, 3, 41, Secretary 1413 Intramural Sports: 12, 31: Scrlbhlers 'Prens- urer 141. VERNIECE JANE LANNING "Touelz'd with human gentleness ana' love." G.A.C. 12, 31: Intramural Sports 12, 313 Scrlbblcrs 141. GERTRUDE A. LARMEE "I have a heart with room for ever joy!" 'gngversity High, School ROY A. LARMEEA "I know my work is good if only people could se it." ' Footbnll 13, 415 Washing- ton Club 141. CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH LA RUE "The glory of a firm, capacious mind." Girl Reserves 121. R..- KE 'ill air PQ' BETTY Lou ' LAUBENGAYER "Her eyes as slars of tzoilight fair, Like twilight, too, her dusky ha-ir." Intramural Sports 12, 3, 41: Florlculture Club 131 5 Washington 141. DONALD E. A LAUBENGAYER "He'll make a 'strike' in life." Intramural Basketball 131 : Bowling 141. FLORA ALBERTA LEE 'A maid of quiet, pen- sive ways, Pleasing in all she does and says." Glee Club 121. HELEN V. LBNTZ "And like another Helen, fired another Troy." BETTY-JANE LINDENSCHMIDT "Good nature is but one olf her virtues." Ser bblers 141. HAZEL BARBARA LINK "A maiden never bald in Spirit." G.A.C. 121 5 Intramural Sports 12, 31 5 Washington Club 141. HUGH WILLIAM LOVELAN D "Be merry and be wise." Football 12, 3, 41: Intra- mural Sports 13, 41: Stamp Club 131: Swim- ming 13, 415 Science Club 141 g xvashmgron Club 141. ROBERT JAMES LOWRY "He is complete in fea- ture and in mind, With all good grace to grace a gentleman." Tennis 12, 31 4 Optimist 1.31 3 Wrestling 131 5 Honor Banquet 131 5 Senior Frolic Cginnlittee 1415 Glee Club VIOLE'I'I'A HAZEL LUPKE "Silence seldom does harm." Scribblers V i c e-President 1419 Honor Banquet 141. JAMES PATTERSON MC ALLISTER "They laughed .not so mach at his hair as at his fretty answer." Footbal 12, 3, 413 Track 12, 3, 41: Honor Banquet 13, 41 1 Science Club Presi- dent 141 3 Intramural Foot- ball 141 1 Washington Club 141- Page Thirty J' JACK MC AULIFFE "The world knows noth- ing of its greatest men." St. Thomas High School 12. 351 Glen Club 145. DAVID K. MC COTTER "What I can't do today I'll put of until tomor- row." Glee Club 12, 355 Band 1255 "Chimes of Nur- mandy" 135: Hi-Y Vice- Presiaenr 145. EMMA EDITI-IA MALCOLM "She looks quiet but---." Florlculture Club 13, 455 Glee Club 145. MARJORIE P. MARKUSON "A sharp word never comes out of a good heart." Rockford 1IlIin0ls5 High School 1255 Scribblers 145. JEAN MARS Tis not a lip or eye 'we beauty call, But the joint force cmd full result of all." Clio 13, 455 Junior Play Committee 1355 Optimist 455 Washington Club lr: -'f-gf... u VIRGINIA ROSE MARSH "To judge this maiden you must know her." Intramural Basketball 125 5 Omega 145. PEGGY JANE MARSHALL "Of sutrpassmg beauty and in the bloom of youth." Science Club 13, 455 Clio 13, 455 President 1455 Honor Banquet 13, 455 "Big-Hearted He ther iz" 135 5 "Icebound" 135 5 "'l'hu Youngest" 1455 Washing- ton Club 1455 Omega 145 5 "Kind Lndy" 145. ROBERT MAST "What makes the youth sae bashfu' and sae yi! grave. Wnihlngton Club 145 . RUBY HELENA MAURER "To those who know three know all words are faint. And those who know thee not, no 'words can paint." G.A.C. 12, 3, 455 Cmneru Club 12, 3, 45, Secretary 135 5 Orchestra 125 5 Intru- murnl Sports 12, 3, 45: Science Club 135: Honor Banquet 135 5 Modern Dance 1355 Junior Pluy Committee 1355 Colonnmle 1455 Senior Play Commit- tee 1455 Omega 145. MARY MAYNARD "Not too short and not too tall, Pretty and sweet and loved by all." Colonnade 1355 Optimist 13, 453 Clio 13, 45, Prr-r4i- dent 1455 Science Club 145 5 Washington Club 145. '-'-se .-..1-- ' . "1 t Q. KATHRYN METCALF "The choicest things in life come in small pack- ages." Clio 13, 43, Secretary 133: Student Council 133 g Opti- mist 13, 43 3 Washington Club 143 3 Science Club Sec- retary 143 9 Scrlbblers 143 : Honor Banquet 143. GRACE L. MEYER "Man hath his will, but woman hath her way." ROBERT KARL MICKELSON "By nature honest, by exfferzerlce wzse, Healthy by temperanre and exercise." Basketball 12, 3, 43 g Track 12, 3, 433 Intramural Sports 12, 33: Football Manager 13, 435 Baseball 143 3 Washington Club 143. WAYNE B. MIDDLETON "I'll be the loudest sound in the band." Band 13, 433 Orchestra 143 5 Washington Club 143. BRET MAURICE MILLER "A right good scant is he" Mattlxwun High School 12, 33. RICHARD K. MILNER "I do not let my studies interfere with my edu- cation." East Lansing High School 12, 335 science Club 143. C. STANLEY MITCHELL "Be always as merry as ever you can, . I For no one dehghts at a sorrowful man." Hotchkiss School, Lake- ville. Connecticut 133 3 Band 143. CATHERINE ANN MONSON "And I oft have heard defended, . Little said ts soonest mended." Girl Reserves 123: Intra- mural Sports 123: G.A.C. 123 g Washington Club 133 5 Scribblers 1333 Camera glub 133 Q Glee Club 12, 3, MERVIN MOON "No sinner, or no saint, perhaps, Buwwell, the very best of chaps." Cheer Leader 123 5 Hi-Y 123 7 Citizenship Honors 1233 Tennis 13, 43g "Big- Hearted H e r b e r t" 133 : Stage Crew "Rebound" 133 3 Intramural Sports 13, 43: Washington Club 1333 Science Club 143 g Stage Crew "The Youngest" 143 9 Omega 143 5 Honor Ban- quet 13, 43. RALPH MORRILL "Good humor is the health of the soul." Science Club 12, 333 Ride Club 12, 33. Page Thirty-one -Q.. Q' 'I -I n 1, f' Page Thirty-two ROBERT E. MUEHLIG "A true and brave and downright honest man! " Band Drum Major 141. SAFRONIA MUIRHEAD "Just a bumdle of dyna- mite." Glee Club 121. ROBERT MUMMERY "Old time is still apfly- ing." Student Council 121: Rifle Club 121. FLOYD FREDERICK NAGEL "Always ready to lend a helping hand." DORIS CECELIA NATHO "Wise to resolve and patient to Inform." Highland Par High School 12, 31. ROBERT W. NEELANDS "The mildest manner.: wzth the brafuest mind." Washington Club 131 Q Sci- ence Club 141: Camera Club 141. BARBARA CLAIRE NELSON "Oh, keep me mnocent, make others great." Glee Club 1215 "H.M.s. P1nafore" 1213 "Pirates of Penzance" 131: Intra- mural Sports 18, 415 Flor- lculture Club 13, 41: Sec- retary 141: G.A.C. 141. SOPHIE LOTTIE NOWAK "Her life is a bubble." ROBERT J. NOWLAN "A modest chap with deep thoughts." Collingwood High School, Cleveland, Ohio 1213 Rc- serve Football 141. RICHARD A. NOWLAND "He can dance, he can ma. Why, he can do most an thing!" Washington Club 141, Omega Art Stal! 141. ROBERT B. Q'l-IARA. "D11stinction wzth a dzf- ference." Football 125 5 Intramural Baseball 125 5 Indoor Track 1255 Track 12, 35 5 Optim- ist 185 7 Basketball 12, 35 3 Omega 145 5 Washington Club 145: Student Council President 145 3 Senior Class Vice-President 145. BETTY JANE 0'LEARY "What will not women dare?" St. Mary's Academy, Mon- roe 125g St. Thomas High School 185. MURIEL RUTH OLIVER "Her red han' is but one olf her attractions." Glt Reserves 125 9 "H.M.S. Plnafore" 135 5 "Chimes of Normandy" 135 Q Modern Dance Club 135 3 Honor Bannquet 145. M. ELIZABETH OPAL "There is nothing like fnn, is there?" Omega Art Stat 145. MARILYN MARIE OSBORN "She's all my fancy painted her, U She'.s lovely, she's di- vine!" Optimist Business Staff 125: G.A.C. 125: Colon- nade 18, 45: Junior Co- Editor Omega 135 : Junior Play Committee 135: Senior Play Committee 145 3 Washington Club 145. -.-.eg DOUGLAS HAROLD PARDON "Action, not speech, proves the man." VIRGINIA MARIE PARDON "She who sings drives away sorrow." Girl Reserves 125: A Cap- ella Choir 13, 45 3 "Pirates of Penzance" 135 : "Chimes of Normandy" 135g Honor Banquet 145 3 Senior Frolic Committee 1455 Washing- ton Club 145. FRED WARREN PEARSALL "Why aren't they all contented like me?" Masquers 125 : Wrestling 12, 35: Hi-Y 135: Leaders Corps 135 3 Washington Club 145. JANE BARBARA PHELPS "Simplicity is a jewel rarely found," Scrlbblers 145. ROSALIE L. PIELEMEIER "Silence is one of .the many virtues of the wise." Girl Reserves Vice-Presb dent 125: Clio 13, 453 "Chimes of Normandy" 135: Glee Club 135: Opti- inlst Front Page Editor 45. Page Thirty- four FRANK PITTMAN, Ja. "True as the needle to the pole, Or as the dial to the sun." Intramural Sports 42, 31. NICHOLAS JOHN PREKETES "Upright, grand and square, and not a pzwno, either." Track Manager 4213 Wrestling 42, 315 Track 42, 319 Intramural Sports 42, 3, 415 Glee Club 42, 3, 415 "Chimes of Nor- mandy" 431 3 Football 431 3 "Pirates of Penzance" 421 Q A Capella Choir 43, 41g Cheer Leader 4413 Stu- dent Council 441: Rifle Club Secretary 441. WILLIAM ARNOLD PRENTICE "He knows just how to get along, He dances well and sings his song." Bennett High School, Buf- falo, New York 42, 314 Rifle Club 4413 Science 4213? 441 g Washington Club MAXINE PRYER "Simplicity in all things is the hardest to copy." Modern Dance Club 431: Junior Play Committee 431. EDWIN J. RACKHAM "A little nonsense new and then Is relzshed by the best of men." Intramural Wrestling 42, 319 Masquers 43, 41, Pres- ident 441g "Big-Hearted Herbert" 431 7 Senior Play Committee 4417 "Kind Lady" 441. VIRGINIA RAIFORD "Adding once more the music of the tongue To the sweet music of her alluring eyes!" Declamatlon 421 5 Orches- tra 42, 31 : Glee Club 421 g A Capella Choir 42, 3, 41 3 "H.M.S. Pinafore" 421 3 Masquers 42, 3, 41 5 Le C e r c l e Francais 4315 Washington C 1 u b 431 i "B l g-H e a r t e d Herbert" 431: Debating 441: Stu- dent Council 441g Colon- nade 4419 Omega 4415 Oratory 441. RICHARD RUSSELL READ "blot by. years but by disposition 'ts 'wisdom acgnzredf' Find ay 4Ohio1 Senlor High School 4213 Lima 4Ohio1 Central High School 4315 Science Club 441: Foreign Relations Club 441. NED ANDREW READING "I t is good to be impress- ed by life, else we should' fa1l to under- stand tt." Intramural Sports 4213 Baseball 43, 415 Football 43, 41: Optimist 43, 41,- Sports Editor 4417 Honor Banquet 43, 415 Washing- ton Club 441. DORIS M. REBMAN "A few strong instincts and a few plain rules." Scribblers 441. PHYLLIS ROSE REDDEMAN "She sat with hands as if to blessf And looked with grave ethereal eyes." s '-QE! .4.. .. 3-O I CLAIR D. REIMAN "If he has any faults he has left ns in doubt." Washington Club 143. DOROTHY A. RICHARDS "Her friends are many, Her foes-are there any?" Intramural Sports 133: "Big-Hearted H e r b e r t" 1335 Honor Banquet 13, 43: Scrlbblers 13, 43, President 143 3 Floriculture Club 13, 43, Secretary 133: Student Council 143. MARILYN B. RITCHIE "The magic of a face." East Jackson Senior High School 1235 Intramural Sports 1335 Florlculture Club 1335 Scribblers 143. LYLE A. RIZOR "Calm and unrnjfled as the summer seas." Washington Club 143g Scl- e'nce Club 143. GEORGE ALLAN ROBINSON "A mind of your own is worth four of those of your friends." Swimming 123: Science Club 12, 3, 43: Masquers 12, 3, 43: Football 133: Tennis 13, 43: Camera Club 13, 433 Track 143: Omega 143. SALVADOR RODRIGUEZ "Merit is worthier than fame." Baseball 12, 3, 433 Foot- bull 12, 3, 433 Basketball 12, 3, 435 Washington Club 143. KATHLEEN D. ROSS "A maiden sweet with- out pretense, , Blessed with reason and common sense." Northwestern High School, Detroit 123. ELIZABETH H. RUN DELL "Uealons, yet modesty in- nocent, thou-gh fl'L'C,'- patient of toilj serene amidst alarms." Glee Club 12, 33: "H.M.S. Pinuforeu 1235 "Pirates of Penzance" 1333 A Ca- pella Choir 1433 Scrib- blers 1435 Colonnade 143. LORRAINE MARGARET SADLER "Not to know her argues yourself ttnlznownf' G.A.C. 12, 33, President 1333 Intramural Sports 12, 435 Floriculture Club 13, 433 Washington Club 1333 Scribblers 143. BERNIECE SALOW "Anything for a quiet life!" Q., Page Thirty-five Page T hirty-six x C. DONELDA SCHAIBLE "Eorth's noblest thmg, a woman perfected!" Sophomore Girl Reserves 1213 Science Club 131: Tennis 13, 413 Colonnude 13, 41, President 1413 Sdribblers 1413 Washing- ton Club 1413 Honor Bun- quet 141. NEIL J. SCHAIRER "A gentleman from crown to sole." Stage Crew "Big-Hearted Herbert" 131: "Chimes of Normandy" 1313 Stage Crew "Ice-Bound" 131: Intramurals Sports 1312 Science Club 1413 Stage Crew "The Youngest" 141. MARGARET FLORENCE SCHERDT "As calm as the sea." Washington Club 141. ALMARENE M. SCHILLER "N o frown ever made a heart ga ." G.A.C. 1311. DORIS SCHLIMMER "Gentle in manners but firm ul realztyf' I.-x. 1 HELEN RUTH SCHMALE "Through her expressizfa eyes har soul distinctly speaks." Student Council 12, 313 Clio 13, 41, Vlce-President 1413 Optimist 13, 41. AMELITA SCHMIDT "How far that little can- dle throws its beams!" Intramural Sports 12, 313 Le Cercle Francais 1213 Modern Dance Club 131: A Capella Choir 1413 Washington Club 141. KATHARINE M. SCHMIDT "I am sure care'.v an cn- emy to life!" Sgockbrldge High School ' CHE EEBERGER face always e sunslzme, dows will ,. ou. In g 313 Scrib- 'Q- GR N n , ,Viv yo ds 'iv' the , W " ' . , CLARE SCHOSSER "Thou art a fellow of good respect." Band 12, 3, 415 Orchestral 12, 313 Science Club 1313 Camera Club 13, 41. HELENE SCHULTZ "Every few minutes she strikes up a pose, And the whole world must wait 'while she Iiwwders her nose." Gee Club 12, 3, 415 A Capella Choir 1415 Wush- ington Club 141. FERD SCOTI' "Good looking and ol:- my!" Butler 1Iudlunu1 High School 121 5 Northvllle High School 1315 Student Council 1415 Basketball 1415 Science Club 141. DOROTHY SELL "Music is my greatest 1031. Its pleasures u e 11 e r pale." RALPH SEYFRIED "With talents like these and an excellent heart!" Optimist 12, 3, 415 Honor Banquet 13, 41 5 Intrnmurul Sports 12, 3, 415 "Big- Heurted Herbert" 1315 Washington Club 141 3 Scl- ence Club 1415 Baseball 1415 Camera Club 141. MIRIAM SHERIDAN "'ljVhat is womau's work 1s lwomaws sweet praise." DONALD F. SIMONS "1 work with patience, which is power." Tennis 12, 315 Band 1215 Intramural Sports 13, 415 Honor Banquet 141. MARIE CHRISTINE SKl'I'I'ENI-IELM "It is hard to seek to please ezlerybodyf' Scrlbblers 141. JOHN LESLIE SLACK "A sporting good chap." MARJORIE LOUISE SMILEY "She's quiet because she thinks a lot. Modern Dance Club 13, 41 5 Intramural Sports 13, 41. FLORENCE SMITH "She has a smile that fits her, and she wears it all the day." Basketball 121. Page Thirty-seven Page Thirty-eight x '.'.u r. ' "EIL: . 2:2. N.-. . . ,I , CHARLES LINCOLN SOLAR "Ne'er a foot more light, a step more true." Football 12, 3, 43 3 Basket- ball 123g Masquers 12, 3, 43g Tennis 13, 433 "Big- Hearted Herbert" 133: Washington Club 133: In- tramural Sports 13, 43: Science Club 1433 Camera Club 143: Wrestling 143. CAROLYN MARIE SOLL "With lots of pep and lots of fun, Let's do the things that can't be done!" Intramural Sports 1233 Junior Play Committee 133: Omega 1435 Colon- n a d e 143 3 Washington Club 143: Honor Banquet 143 5 Senior Banquet Coln- mittee 143. KATHRYN EARLENE SPAR "And still my delight is in a proper young man." Science Club 12, 33 3 G.A.C. 12, 333 Glee Club 12, 33: Intramural Sports 1332 Modern Dance Club 1339 Washington Club 143. ALVIN STAUCH "Nothing there is that bothers mc!" JOHN ARTHUR STEBBINS "The framer of his own fortune." Cooley High School, De- troit 123g University of Detroit High School 133. RICHARD CALVIN STEINER "Heir a prince of a fel- low." Berlin Heights 1Ohl03 High School 1233 Band 13, 43: Hi-Y President 143. WALTER M. STRICKLAND "Fleet-footed as Mer- cury himself." Track 133: "Chimes of Normandy" 133. NELSON ERIC SUTTON "I hate nobodyj I am in charity with the world." Masquers 143: Washington Club 143. ESTHER SWEETLAND "When pleasure can be had, itfis fitting to catch it" svninmgron Club 143. E. RUTH TENNANT "The thirst for expres- sion is the substance of ambttzonf' A Capella Choir 12, 3, 43 3 Glee Club 12, 3, 435 "Pir- ates oll Penzance" 1233 "Chimes of Normandy" 133: Intramural Sports 1335 Modern Dance Club 13, 43 3 Omega 143 3 French Club 1439 Honor Banquet .-. .-.4-, J' DONNA TERRY "What sweet delight a quiet life a,0'ords." Glee Club 141 5 Intramural Sports 141. GEORGE A. TESSMER "A lion among ladies.-" Football 12, 3, 415 Intru- mural Sports 12, 3, 41: Baseball 131g Leaders Corps 131. FERN WINIFRED THIES "Enjoy what you haveg hope for what you lack." FRANK A. THOMAS "Da your best and leave the rest." MALLORY THOMAS "A fellow among fel- lows!" Reserve Basketball 12, 31 Q Basketball 13, 41 3 Reserve Football 1415 Truck 141. DORIS M. TURNER "Knowledge is the great- est sun in the firma- ment." North Brunch High School 1215 Optimist 13, 415 Scribblers 141 9 Science Club 141 5 Camera Club 141 5 Student Council 141 5 Honor Banquet 141. GERALDINE VAN MEER "Patience is the best remedy for every trou- ble." PETER VAN SCHERPE "Hts music keeps hzm merry all the day." Football 1215 Band 12, 3, 413 Orchestra. 12, 3, 413 "Pirates of Penzance" 121 3 Rllie Club 121g "Chimes of Normundyn 1314 Cath- era Club 141g Science Club 141. MARY VOGEL "From the looks, not the lips, is the soul re- fluted." HILDA HELEN VON HOFE "Her hair is no more suuuy than her smile." G.A.c. 121. Page Thirty-nine Page Forty J' SHIRLEY ELLEN VOORHIS "In each cheek there was a pretty dimplelu Girl Reserves President 121 5 Orchestra 121 5 Col- onnade 13, 41, Treasurer 141 5 Washington Club 141. BETTY JANE WALTERS "And looks cornrnerciug with the skies, Thy rapt soul sitting in thine eyes." Girl Reserves 1215 Wash- ington Club 1315 Senior Play Committee 1415 Cum- era Club 141. WILLIS DEISON WARNER "First in the fight and every graceful deed." Football 12, 3, 415 Intra- mural Sports 12, 3, 415 Intramural Sports 12, 3, 415 Track 13, 41. MARGARET LEOLA ' WATERS "AI cheery smile and a wmmng way make hosts of friends." Intramural Sports 1315 Washington Club 141. EDWARD R. WATSON "Men of few 'words are the best men." Rifle Club 1315 Washing- t0l1 Club 1315 Hi-Y 131. -.nu NEVA VALERIE WENCEL "A soul within her eyes." ROBERT BARTON WESTF ALL "No one could equal him in a game of skill, Or the friends he has made, his honesty and will!" Football 12, 3, 41, Captain 1411 Basketball 12, 3, 415 Baseball 12, 313 Track 1215 Student Council 12, 3, 415 Intramural Sports 1215 Citizenship Honors 12, 31 5 Class President 12, 3, 415 Honor Banquet 12, 3, 415 Science Club 1415 Washington Club 1415 H1-Y 141. A SHIRLEY B. WHEELER "Happy am I, from care Fm free!" Glee Club 121 5 Dexter High School 131. ERMA LUCILE WHITEMAN "My tongue within my lips I reign, For who talks much must talk in vain." Scrlbblers Secretary 1415 Washington Club 141. HAL C. WHYITEMORE "His buoyant spirit can prevail Where common cheer- fulness can fail." Rifle Club 1215 Track 13, 41 3 Science Club 131 5 Cross Country Captain 141. ,.3 1.. LOREN DONALD WICKS "He has set Ins goal lugh and he will reach at." HI-Y 12, 3, 41, President 1315 Rltle Club 1215 De- batlng 13, 415 A Capella Cholr 13, 415 Honor Ban- quet 18, 415 Citizenship Honors 1315 "Chimes of Normandy" 1315 "Sup- pressed Desires" 131 5 "Big- Hearted Herbert 131 5 Mas- qucrs 13, 415 Track 1315 Omega 1415 Washington Club 1415 Senior Frollc Committee 1415 Student C 0 u n c l 1 Vlce-President 141 5 Oratory 141 5 Football 1415 "Kind Lady" 141. DOROTHY L. WIEDMAN "For the beauty. of a lovely woman as like music." "H.M.S. Plnafore" 1215 Glcc Club 12, 315 Decla- matlon 1215 "Pirates of Penzance" 1315 "Why the Chimes Rang" 1315 A Ca- pella Choir 13, 415 Mod- ern Dance 131 5 "Chimes of Normandy" 1315 Camera Club 141 5 Masquers Treas- urer 1415 Colonnade 1415 Omega 141. ELAINE ELIZABETH WIEDMAN "She has mischief in hcl' eyes-look out!" Optlmlst 1315 Le Cerclc Francais 1415 Washington Club 1415 Camera Club 1415 Clio 13, 41, Treasur- er! 141. FRED RAYMOND WILLIAMS "He.that'comj1lies agamst hz: will, Is' of has own opinion stzll." Intramural Sports 12, 3, 41 5 Leaders Corps 12, 31 5 Reserve Football 12, 315 Cross Country 141. INA T. WILLIAMS "A maiden in all Jzcr' charm." Student Council 1315 Washington Club 1415 Serlbblers 141. '-"El MARILYN JANE WILSON "A perfect woman, nobly planned, To warn, to comfort, and command." Optimist Business Staff 1215 Omega 13, 41, Junior Editor 131, Co-Editor 1415 Colonnade 13, 41, Social Chairman 131. Vlce-Presi- dent 1415 "Big-Hearted Herbert" 1315 Le Cercle Francais 12, 3, 41, Vice- Presldent 1415 Masqners 141 5 Washington Club 141 5 Senior Banquet Committee 1415 "Kind Lady" 141. BERNARD A. WINT "A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays Awnd confident tomor- rows." Intramural Sports 12, 3. 415 Football 13, 41. MAYNARD WIRTI-I "Il isn't work that 'wor- ries me, fts the women." Basketball 12, 3, 41 5 Base- ball 12, 3, 415 Intramural Sports 12, 31. VIRGINIA HOPE ZEMKE "Virtue is bold, and goodness never fear- ful." NELSON WILLIAM ZIESEMER "And udly should life all labor be?" Intramural Sports 12, 31: Honor Banquet 131 5 Wash- ington Club 141. Page Forty-one x 1 Spo .fanfare ukthout pictures PI-IYLLIS ARUNDEL "Is she not more than painting can express?" Central High School, Detroit 12, 31. FREDA MARIE BRANCH "The sweeter sound of wo1nan's prazsef' Muskegon High School 121: Jackson High School 1313 Optimist 13, 413 Senior Play Stage Crew 141. MARY BROCK "A horse! a horse! My kingdom for a horse." St. Thomas High School 121. RICHARD E. DAVIES "Error of opinion may be tolerated 'where rea- son is left free to combat it." "Pirates of Penzance" 121: Stage Crew 12. 3. 41 g Student Council 13, 41 3 Non-Athletic Board 13, 41 5 Forum Committee 141. LOUIS G. DAVIS "Self help is the best help." JAMES BERNARD FISCHER "You can tell him by the noise he o'oesn't make." Intramural Sports 12, 8, 41: Wrestling 141. HERBERT M. FRACK "What's well begun is half done." CHARLES E. GILLESPIE ulndomitable will must always win." JUDY KATHERINE GOLD "She is of the sunny South." JACK WILLSHER HENTZ "Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thought- ful of others." LOIS I-IOELZER "I core nat, not I-let the critics go whistle." Masquers 121 9 Glee Club 12, 31 5 Optimist 131. CHARLES L. HOOPMAN "Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat, and there- fore let's be merry." Rifle Club 131. RUTH E. I-IUBLER "Good humor brings optimism 131. success." Page Forty-t-wo ':3 T HELEN EVELYN and ROSE ALICE YANIT SKY "Like to a- double cherry, seeming parted, And yet o union in partition." Girl Reserves 12, 315 G.A.C. 12, 3, 41: Glee Club 1215 rts 12, rr n fr Modern Dancing 1215 Intramural 3, 41. HENRY ISAACSON "It's the steady, quiet ones who run the life- long race." Leaders Corps 1319 Intramural Sports 13, 41. ROBERT ELMER ISAACSON A man of stronq opinions." Leaders Corps 1311 Intramural Sports 13, 41. JOSEPH KOOPERMAN "Great oaks from little acorns grow." Basketball 121. GILBERT LANSKY l'1n not lazy, folksg I'm just in love with sleep." Washington Club 131. ERWIN FRED LUTZ It is safer to hear and tafke counsel than to give it." ROLAND ALFRED LUTZ "Wise men say nothing in dangerous times." NORMAN T. MULHOLLAND "I am happyg what is the matter with the rest og the world? and 1213 Cross Country 131. MARTHA PRENTICE "Great thoughts come from the heart." ELMO L. RINGLE "Care is an enemy to life." Baseball 12, 41g Intramural Sports 12, 3, 41. RICHARD G. SHAW "'Tis good to be merry and wise." ELBERT MAC TRAVIS "Patience is a necessary ingredient of a genius." Band 12, 3, 41g Orchestra 12, 31. HENRY WILLIAM VAN PERNIS "Stately and tall he 1no'ves in the hall." ANNA MARY WAGNER "And ne'er did Grecian chisel trace A nymph, a mortal, or a grace Of finer form, or lovelier face." Opt mist 121. FIN OUS BANKS WRAY "Were there no women, men might live like gods." ' Swlmmlng 131: Intramural Basketball 141. ..1 ff- r :,. . WE'VE LOST A FRIEND A friend of ours has gone away- He would not have us cry, We may not be with him today, We'11 see him bye and bye. He lives on in our memories, A lad, a spirit fine- Let's keep him thus forever, Your boyhood pal and mine. A friend oi ours has gone away- A sorrow none can cure, He's happy where he is today- We'11 meet him there, I'm sure. Richard Emmons IN MIEMORIAM WILLIAM BLAKEMAN Icmuary 4, 1920-Iuly 20. 1936 REUBEN CHAFFIN April 10. 1918-Iune 13. 1937 MARVIN MAULBETSCH March 3, 1920-August 31, 1937 Page Forty-three Page Forty-four I , I fa.- ,- rs., M.- 1. . 1' 'jfs 7 'fi -3-LC 1" 1 v 1 5 -5 , Ar Ma' w .r . '77 gf! ! Q53 E5 1 .'2".,' yer . 1 xi .- 71 1. lax V 'W C -115135 ,., 5... 'fpz.'.: 'rT:'5L'h W. ':- A1 Aqgqs .Xiu H :fat ' .. .,. 'uv' Z1 hr'-if 0, .gm L .l.' ' I 15,7 jf. ff-'fi -ix' 4.. X-1 ,l, .. ,J . . , 71 s'w ' , , .. L xx A 4 1 Q, 1.y,,5,?Q - .1-ug. .1 3 I 4 "' x 4 f' ' l in Y r' A - f f.-11.3 ' 4' x 1 x' ir? V lfgfli, ..:, :jan H1112 X' 5' 'P'-1 ax w ' Ni .I figs jf: 7'--,T 'mr-r I 4 xi gr. . - Phd' ': .i!'g:zg3g, "' fp-Nl' 1 :,'Ez"2uk. - ' 'fin T m':"5' a Q wg' ri ".:-353.-: I 'JC'-ti, "f:Hgi"9.'- 1. - . ' QQ, W ,,. 1. .4 -.f-mqy.. -111' "-31' M a-.M r 'U"1- "' y 711. '-'ri ' . .H . J ci .,.3:Nl4Lf.. JEAN WATSON THOMAS GIES RUTH Srrrr Secretary President Vice-President unioz 61144 Mstoty His year's Junior class was as prominent as ever in the activities of the school. Some Juniors of exceptionally high scholastic standing were Kurt Binder, George Conkey, Jeanne Crandall, Dorothy Cummings, Ann Evarts, Margaret Feldcamp, Morris Fishow, James Forbes, Betty Ganzhorn, Leona Hanselman, Mary Hathaway, Erwin Heininger, Roberta Holland, Elizabeth Ivanoff, Frances Lee, Marilyn Ott, Frances Raes, Ruth Stitt, Philip Swander, Ruth Willoughby, Robert Reid, Richard Sell, James Terrell, and Valena Welch. Many Juniors have been important in athletics. Those on the first football squad were Ed Reichert, Marshall Karr, Kenneth Schneider, Jack Packard, Wil- liam Trowbridge, and Stewart Peet, while Sherman Baker, Duane Bauer, For- rest Tobias, Ed Wight, Owen Fletcher, William Courtright, Warren Jessop, Neil Duncanson, Don Kring, and Melvin Ferguson were on the second team. Frank Epley, Salvadore Rodriguez, Captain-Elect George Gochis, Dick Strickland, For- rest Tobias, and Fred Stein were out for basketball. Bill Courtright had the best record of the wrestling squad with four wins and no defeats, while Bill Pickard, Ed Wight, Norm Brown, and Marvin and Melvin Becker also were on the team. Courtright also headed the prospects for golf this year while Don Janousky, Kenneth Burch, and Owen Fletcher also made the team. On the swimming squad were Captain James Skinner, Daniel Garn, William Loughborough, James Zoll, Albert Spooner, William Lambert, and George White. Kenneth Fox, Ted Heusel, Wendell Steiner, Ronell Wight, Tom Hopper, Don MacLeod, Virgil Decker, Douglas Rasmussen, Dan Smith, Roy McFarlane, Ken- neth Burch, Wallace Maynard, Junior Fahrner, Judson Brown, and Ernest Lennon played in the band. Elizabeth Ivanotf, Ted Heusel, Virgil Decker, Roy McFarlane, Virginia Hoff, and James Terrell were some of the Juniors in the orchestra. The Student Council was well represented by Kathryn Lemon, Jeanne Frey, Lois Cowin, Neil Duncanson, Betty Ivanoit, Richard Stricldand, Warren Jessop, Jack Packard, Ann Evarts, Elizabeth Welch, Jane Chambers, Ruth Stitt, Wallace Maynard, Josephine Linde, and Betty Anne Nordman. Ann Evarts, Kathryn Lemon, Warren Jessop, and Judson Brown were on the Omega staifg and Eleanor Bryant, Shirley Rivette, John Stauch, and Robert Reid were reporters on the Optimist. Elizabeth Ivanoff, Jack Oldham, James Vine, Rabun McCormick, and James Terrell were on the debating team. Those Juniors who acted in this year's Junior Play, "The Youngest," were Patricia Stearns, Dorothy Cummings, James Skinner, Neil Duncanson, Taylor Potter, Joan Clement, William Lough- borough, Kathryn Lemon, and Dorothy Johnson. Page Forty-six ROBERT ADAMS ANN ANIELEWSKI JAMES ANDREWS DAVID AEKREN GIS LA BACKHAUS JOYC BACON-C' JOHN BAILEY KENNETH BAILEY T CARL BAKER DOROTHY BARTII 1' WILLIAM BARTH1' DUANE BAUER? DICK BAYLIS ROBERT BECK MARvIN BECKER DON BEHNKH WILLIAM BEHRINGER FLORENCE BENNETT BARBARA BERRY MARGARET BESON DUNALU BEYIER MARY BEEERIUM VIOLA BIBBS KURT BINDER ESTHER BIRD INIUIIRAY BLOOM RAYMOND BORTUGNO CONSTANCE BOTHMAN RICHARD BOWERMAN ROBERT C. BRAUN ROBERT G. BRAUN ROBERT BRI-:INING DOROTHY BREINING-f MARGARET BRIGGS JUDSON BROWN NORMAN BROWN ELINOR BRYANT JUNE BRYC HOWARD BUETTNERT KENNETH BURCII MARION BURTON MARGARET BURTON DOUGLAS BUscII 'f' CLARENCE CARNES ARTHUR CARPENTER BIARGARFJT CARI'I5N'.lSER LESLIE CASE HARRY CAEWELL JANE CHAMBERS PATRICIA CHARNLEY HELEN CHILDS GUs CHRIST JOAN CLEMENT MARY COLLER GEORGE CONREY GENE CONNER WILLIAM COOCH CARLTON COON DON COUND VVILLIAM COURTRIGIIT VIOLET CovEI,L Loxs COWAN FRED COWAN ELAINE CRANDAL.hf JEANNE CRANDALL4' JOSEPH CRISTANELLI DOROTHY CUMMINGS LIURRAY DATES NILA DAVIS IVAN DAY Page F arty-seven I Page Forty-eight JOHN DAY RICHAIID DEAN VIIIOIL DEcIcEn ' TOM DEL PIIETE JAMES DETTLINO JEAN DODGE VINTON DONNERT STANLEY DULOEHOEF NEIL DUNCANSON1' JAMES Dum DOROTHY EASTON FRANK EPLEY ALLEN ESCHELBACH EDWARD EIIIKSEN EDANNA EVELETH Ross EWEN JUNIOR FAHRNEB LIARGAIIET FELDCABIPT' MELVIN FERGUSON DAVIS FIELDS NEIL FINKBEINER1- Lou ANNE FISHER BIARGAHET Fxsumn YVILLIAM FISIIEII Monnxs Flsnow OWEN FLETCHERT CELIA FOLK JAMES Foam-:s ROBERT FosTEn DALE FOSTER? VIRGINIA FOWLEN KENNETH Fox RUTH FIIEDE JEAN FREY WILLAIID FILE! LAURA GALE BETTY GANZHORN CONRAD GANZIIOIIN DANIEL GAIIN YVILLIAM GATES HARRY GILLEN EVELYN GILLESPIET GEORGE Gocms JACK GOODWIN ESTHEII GOTHA FLORENCE GRAY MARGERY GIllFFITH'r KATHLEEN GIzossMAN LEONARD Gum: JUNE GUY DIARY HAARER HAROLD HAAS GORDON HAAXMA YVILLIAM HAMILTON LEONA HANSELMANT HAIIIQIET HAEDING WVARREN HAnTMAN MARY HATIIAWAY VIRGINIA HATTO PAUL HAUSEI! SIIIIILEY HAvENs CAIIOLIN HAYES TONI HEIJLESIQY Enwlx III-IININGER ALBERT HEINZBIAN TOM HEMINOWAY XVALTEII HENNE BETTY IIENTZ TED HEUSEL AGNES HEwETTff Inmxm IIIL1's liE'r'rI' I-lm:I.zIf:Ik VIIIGINIA How IlonEII'rA HOLLAND JACK I-IoLLowELL TOM H0l'l'lCll HARVEY HOWARD HENRY HOIVAHDT Ilosl-: :HULL ELIZAIIETII Iv.xxoI-'Iv :MILTON IVIGRSON1- BEATIIICE JANousIcY DONALD JANOUSICY CAROL JEIIOME WARREN Jmssorf DoIIo'rIIY JOIINEON ROBERT JoNEs PIIILA KAIIII. ISADOR KATKOIVSICY CIIAIILOTTD KAUFMAN TED KAUFMAN BETTY KAY T HAIKRY KELLY! YVALTER Kmrxrrz ELEANDII KEMPIVERT JUDY KIEIIIIIDC R0nEn'r KILLINS DONALD KING LEONARD KLEIN VIRGINIA IfN!0lIT IVIAXINID Kol-:IIPEN YVILLIAM KoIcIINIm Es'rIIIcII KoK1cALIas EBTHEIL A. Ko1cxALIas ELLEN KOOIIMAN WVILLIAM LAMBEIIT IfATI-ILEEN LANIIDT RosE LAVENDI-:II FIIANCES LEE KA:r1-IIIYN LEMON ERNEST LENNON LOUISE LENTZ1' CHARLOTTE LIDVIN ILA LEWIS SALLY LI-awxs 0nAN LICIITY JOSIIPIIINE LINDE PIII'LLIs LInE'r1'Ia WILLIAM LONG YVILLIAM LOUGIIBOROUGII .TI:AxNI:'I"rI: Lurzf GENEVA BICCALLA RABUN McCoIIMIcIc JANICE Mclvon. Roy DICFARLANE LUCILLE MCLAUGHLIN DONALD MACLEOD Ronmvr McNu'r'r ROLAND MACK1' GEDIIGE IIACKMILLEIK IIIENE DIACOMBEIK BRUCE IWIASLINT' YVALLACE MAYNARD JACK Mmrz Donowuv Mrmns MARY MEYEES1' ALLEEE BIILLRR MARGARET MILLS CHARLES MILNEII MOIITON MIN:rz Page F orty-nine Page Fifty VIIICINIA IVIURRAY EDNA IWIUTTER BETTY NI-IILL SAM NICUSTADT ALICE NIXON1 BE'r'I'Y ANNE NOIKDMAN ALLEN NORMAN HELEN NOWAK JACK OLDAM FRANK ONDEIIDONK IVIARKLYN Om' CIKOWICLL PACK JACK PACIcAnD KATIIIKYN PALMER INIYRTLE PATTERSON STEWART PEET DIARY PEGAN ELENIG PEPPER 0I.IvE PETTIT XVILLIAM PICICAIIII Douxs PIERCE NONA PLUMPTON NIARION PLACE GLADYS PCDEWIL TAYLOR POTTER LIESIC PRICE GRACE RACINE FRANCES RAEST' BETTY ILAMSDELL VVILMA RAYBIIDNT ISEATNICE RAYMOND JEAN READ BE'r'1'Y REAIIAIID EDWARD REICIIERT ROBERT REID ROIIEIUI' REIFF ALICIA: REYNOLDS DONIXTAD RIQYNOIJDS SIIIIILEY RIVETTE FINCII ROEEETS Roy ROBINSON ELSBETII Rooms Dono'I'Iu' HONEY RITA Rosm ELAINE RossT FNEDEEIC ILUSCIIE JEAN RUSSELL IYIEEMAN RUSTT PIIYLLIS RYE IVA SAND!-:nsoN S'rANI.EY SCIIIGRDT BIAIKIE SCIIISSLER EEMA SCIIMEIIEEEG Douo'I'IIy SCIIAIIDTT CLARENCE SCIINEIDEII IQENNETII SCHNEIDEE RICIIAIID SELL LIAIKY SEYFRIEDT NEIL SEIEEIED CLIFFORD SHEWCRAFT JQIIN SIVERS FLORENCE SJOSTROM JAMES SKINNEE DoNNA SLANKEE DANIEL SMITH GORDON SMITH INIAXWELL SMITH JOAN SMOCK1' MAn.IonII-1 SPEIIEY ALBERT SPOONEB GEWNDGLYN SPRENTALI. Lonxsn STAEBLER JOHN STAUCI-If FRI-:II STEIN XVENDFJLL STEINIJII JEAN STEVENS RIGIIAIID STEWAIlT'f HELEN STIEIILE 1' LAURA STIERLE1' RIITH STITTf RICHARD STOLL RICHARD S'rnIcNLAxn ALICE STUIIGIS HOMEII SWANIIER PHILLIP SWANDER VIRGINIA SWISHER IYIARY JANE 'FAx'LoII BETSY TEETERT JAMES TEIIIII-:I.L JEANNE TI-IUFI-:L LIARION TWVICIHILL IIOEEIIT TWVICHIGLL YVILLIAM TRGWRIIIIIGE Bmnlcr. VAN DEN Boscn IVIARCIA VAN DEN Boscn XVALLACB VAN nEN Boscn JGIIN VAN HORN DAVID VAN TUIIL DIARY VEIIAMES JAME VINE GENE VowIcI.L DGRGTIIY VOGIEIA IHAXINE VOGEL IVIADELYN WVAGNER NEIL YVAGNER GERALDINE WALKERT VIRGINIA YVALTI-IRSf' MARGARET WAIIII7' DONALD XVATI-IIlBf JEAN XVATSON JUNE WVEDEMEYERT' VALENA WELCI'I JGIIN WVESCOTT '1'HEoDoRE WEs'r R01 WETTERIIALL GEORGE YV!-HTE ELLA JEAN WINIITQN - EDWIN WIGII1' RONELI. YVIGHT MARY HELIGN YVILD DoRo'rH-Y WILLIAMS? ELEANOR 1VlLLIAMS NANCY YVILLIS1' RUTH WILLOIIGIIRVT GLENN YVILSON ELLEN WVINTERS RUTH WOLTERST PHYLLIS Woou RALPH WVOODI-IEAD CHARLES WVIUGIIT FREDERICK WVURSTER NOIIMA YVURSTERT WILLI.kM WUIISTER YVILLIAM YAIIR Rox' YOUNG TH!-ILMA YOUNG JAMES ZOLL . L- I .-: ::g-, I -40 4- ,Q vu :ii- Page Fifty-one Page Fifty-two . .- -- - . 1 -.- V. .1-' '-.- - 1 "f3'9fl 'K W , --"' !k. L',' , . .-- -' v - .-1-,'. 9'-'-'If " 1 , ."-W."-4' P . - 1 --if 2-'Nf-' 'I' .- .bv ,'Qff!1l"' -1 ' QF. " Zu 1 v .4 lj ,' .I.,iiXqf5, QII-W... I Q I , -Y, IgJ.:I.,I-I, - - I -. ,Igg- 1'-s-":'.-..--12-:Q-in ..-.f "-'-2-,'-.+f'::.--2.-.-'ug ' ' W f " "".s5f-w. - . .r 5-A azz. . - .- - A - " ri-"'i' ""'m: iw" W-W3 395.5-.'-1 'M-L'w1.." ' .'-'fsyfv 1 1 f'-4 -'-ffwii 1 il ' 'YQ gf.: Na- .gap-Y.. H !-V--'- ' J ' 'Z N H f' 1-:I3.Qra2W"-g.1,' vm: , -41. ..-'::.'.-1.5-'-.-J -I ua ,',- ----,AF er' - -. ',g.:.,F - . '- ,if-41" 'N-1. 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'44 - ' .. .5-gI,-L. -. ,.15.x,:- 4,5 ,345 . -.71-gi 9.I Wg- e H2-frm' Q , - li :Q-.11..,. qw ,. ,x " fn, .. ,hr - 3 1- I '16 - v- , - in-I---.I ..:z,f.f-s7- ' 3-1 'vlfffr-F' -'Mi ie?--35 . 2, 1'-3? 1' -.13-ef I.tAIfH6 ,I 794' 11 php 1 -Haig' ' 'aaa' ': .f,3.f0' .r,fgg.g,. -'.-ng-Q-. "Z 9381- r ..b 'f-9g.g,.. .4 hi' -. "Maia- q,,Ll,, I. -Q.. 5-Im .le ., gy.. ,mu X. . .,Ff,., H , ., I -,IL . ., ,,- . I n.-,, ,I I -4, ,.. '7 'E-fi 'A 5,15 q ' " ' '-'- l i ' '42--6 " !!QXE?1 ":'--Q 3' "h,',,.II '71 I . - J """' ' ' .::1.IQ7', 5' -r T' ff WILLIAM LILLIS Hnnnnzr WUERTII TIIoMAs CoI.vIN President Secretary V ice-Pmsidcxtt 61444 of lwnefeen 'fatty GAIN this year the Sophomore class played a prominent part in the activities of the school. Those who were outstanding in scholarship were Dorothy Blicke, Elizabeth Berry, john Buchanan, Hale Champion, Vera Enss, john Erle- wine, Helen Fauber, Maxine Fulford, Elizabeth Grimes, Maxine Hall, John Hunt, Lilliam Isaacson, Robert Kasurin, john Klaphaak, Olive jean Royce, Nelson Upthegrove, Arthur Upton, Fred Wellington, George Sallade, and Jean Whitte- more. Many Sophomores were interested in athletics. Carl Watkins, Peter Gochis, Louis Apostolon, Jack Brown, William Lillis, Sherman Baker, Parley Davis, Jack Davies, VVilliam Kuehn, Robert Plichta, Sam Wight, Homer Rasmussen, and john Mayfield were out for football. Carl Watkins, Peter Gochis, Louis Aposto- lou, Fred Wellington. Randolph Gordon, jack Davies, Joe Dobransky, Norman Lovelace, Warren Scofield, Loren Schiller, Robert Saxton, Robert Abbott, John Wares, Donald Sprentall. Robert Pope, and Robert Leneberg made the basketball squad. Lewis Kivi, Arthur Jaeger, Horace Jerome, Glenn Lake, George Pingston, and jack Pruner were on the swimming team. Out for wrestling were Gilbert Caswell and VVilliam Busch. Carl Watkins and Robert Saxton were on the golf team. Nelson Upthegrove, Harold Olson. Dorine Larmee, Fred Wellington, jean Waggoner, Perry Trytten, Joyce Kingsley. Dolores Watkins, Tom Colvin, John Erlewine, Dorothy Forshee, and jean Whittemore were all members of the tine Student Council this year. George Sallade, Dan Sorolis, and Reginald Eggleton were the Sophomores on the debating team. Philip Swander, Robert Matthews, William Bossemeyer, Dan Sorolis, Olive Jean Royce, Helen Damman, Betty Strieter, Geraldine Jerome, and Richard Blake were out for declamation. George Sallade was also the win- ner of the school extempore speaking contest. VVhen class officers were elected last fall, William Lillis was made president. Tom Colvin vice-president, and Harriet Wuerth secretary. Page Fifty-jour ROBERT ADAMN LIARIAN ALI.MENnINnr:R .lI:NNI:'r'r ANGRIIL LOI:Is AI'os'roI.OII VIRGINIA AIIRILL FIIORIGNCM AIIMBRUSTER JI-:ANNI-1 BAILEY IGI,IzAixI-:TI1 BARIIR SHERMAN BAKER MARJORII: BALL1' BARBARA BANIzIIRYf ROBERT BANCROFTf DIARY BANDROFCHAK RALPII BARRON RnRI:R'r BIcAnI.II:II MAROARIII: BIICRT DIARY BIccIiLI:R7' EI.IzAIm'I'II BRIINKR IIRIMN BIMINKI: EI,IzAIII:'rII BIIRRY Ifquxs BETKIU DORIIRN Bum i XX ssI.IsY Bmn JUNE B1RnsAI.I, GIIRTRIIIIF: BLADES ALTON BI.AIcss JULIUS Bmxmss DONALII BLAIR Gnoncn BI.AIw'f"' DOROTIIY Bmcxm RUTH Bocxr LLOYD BONDT XVILLIAM BOSSEMEYER DORIS BRAATZaf Wnsm-:Y BRASIIARIIS CONSTANCPJ BRITTAN BIARIE BROIIGIIY VIRGINIA BROWN? JOHN BIICIIANAN GRRTRUIIE Bucnonzf GORDON BUNN LoRwrTA BURNS T VANCE BIIRNN1' GRovI-:R Busn PIIYLI,Is BIISII-r WII,I.IAu Busn MAl!.10lllF2 BUSIINELI. KIINNRTII CARTER GILBIIIIT CAswI:I,I, Cmmrc Clcnunskx I-IALIQ CIIAMI-ION LIURIEL CLOAIIEYT' IVAN CoI,v:T FRANK COLLINS TOMMY CoI.vIN-r ESTHER Comas GRACE COOK COREINNII COTTON JACK CRAvI:N CHRISTINE CURTISS CLAUDE DAMRON HELEN DAMRON DIARY DARLINGT JACK DAVIES PARLEY DAVIS DICK DAWSON Bmw DRAN HERIIIAN D-EBIARCO MARGUERITIG DRWOIIII- Page Fifty-five Q. 1- Pagf' Fifty-six Ronmvr DIIRENIJERRER 'f .Tm-1 DOBRANSKY Cnmzlcxcu DONNER T JEAN DRYSIIALE IIEIUEN EBIGILTII 1' BETSY Emmy JAMES EDMANf RLGINALII EGGLETON DORIS EIINIS VERA ENSS JOHN ERLEWINE LORAINE Escn NEIL Esc:IInAcII HARRY EsIcINT HETIEN FAUIIER GILBERT FIELDS WIIILIAM FIELDS - ROBERT FLORY XVILLIAM FLOWERS DOROTHY FORSIIEE1' CLEO FOKTON DoN FosTI-:R - MAIIGARI-:T FOSTER MARIE Fosmmn RALPIT FREY1' RIARIAN FIII1'TsT Bon FRY NIAXINE FULFORD ERNEST GAIISST PHYLLIS GERMAN DWIGHT GERSTLER HOWARD GEIISTLER1' PETER Gocms DoRIs GODRREYT HENRY Gown AUGUST GoLAs RANDOLPH GORDON1' BEATRICE GRAHAM DORIS GRAY RITA GRAYBILL1' JAMES GRENNAN ELIZABETH GRIMEB STELLA GUTAT JEAN HAAS JEAN HAIILEI' DORIS IIAINIINT RAY HAINES A RICIIARD HAlNlCg MAXINE HALL MARIAN HARLACIIER1' .Tome HARPER HELPIN HARRISON HELEN HAUSER MARION HENIIEI-:fr STANRORII HENDERSON HARRIET HIBBAIKD1' ARTHUR Hlmmn EUGENE HIEBER. GEORGE HILDINQER VIRGINIA HITCHINGIIARIT EARL Hom Loxs HOFIER1- ARLENE HOLTZMANNT JUANITA Hoonff VIRGINIA Hoon HAROLD HQPPER HELEN Hom-En. ARTHUR Houcm J Enous I-Ioucm MAR-TORIE HOUGHTALIN -f . . ELEANOR HOWARD 'f l JOHN HUNT LIILLIAN 1SAACSONl ELEANOR JACOBUS W WILLIAM JACOB! I ARTHUR JAEGER HELEN JAMES 1 THRESEA JAMES LOUIS JEFFREYS ROBERT JENKINS HOIIACE JEROME ROBERT JOIINEMILLER EmvAnD JOIINSQN GENEVIEVE JOHNSON , JAMES JOHNSON ELIZABETH JONES FEANCES JONES1' PIIYLLIS JONES DALE KAIEEII EARL KAPPT Bon KASUIIIN DIMITIIA KATAI-oms EMEESON KEATON ANNETTE KEFFERSTEIN STEWART KINGSEUIIY Joycm KINGSLI-:Y LEWIS KIVI JOHN KLAPHAAK 1' LILLIAN KLBIN1, LEOLA KNox1' WILLIAM KUEIIN GLEN 'LAKE LIJCILLE LARMI-IE LAWRENCE LAImow ANN LEARYT JOAN LEE ALEX LENIo WILLIAM LEWIS1' WILLIAX LIDDICOA WILLIAM LILLIH ANNE LIBKA NORMAN LOVELACET- LonENE LUEDI MAnIc LUEDI AVLYN LUNsEormT' LAUII N LUTE CHARLOTTE LYONBT TED MCBEIDE T VIRGINIA MCCLEERYf BARBARA MCMA ON JEAN MARRY? 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ROBERT PoYsoN JACK PIIUN II ELIZABETH RAAB VIRGINIA RAAB BERNARD RANDALL1' Houma RASMUSSEN ALDEN RATTI MARGARET RAYDUIIN VIRGINIA REAGLE BETTY REDDEMAN MAIIIAN RENAUD ALLEN RENDI-:L GLORIA RETTICK KATE REYNOLDS .TouN RICHARDSON ARTIIUN RICKEL ROBERT RINGKVIST1' HENRY Rrrz T' JESSIB Rosmvrs ROMAN ROEHIIT Rou nd: Roos T GLADYS ROTIIENBECKEE OLIVE Roycm GEORGE SALLADI-: EDWARD SANDS ROBERT SAXTON 1' DDNALD ScIsIALLEonN ff Donorrn' SCHEFFLERT LLOYD SCIIILLEII LOIIEN SCEILLEII Fnvrz SCHLEYEB Doms SCHLUPE T' OLGA Scummrxm MARJOBI SCHNEIDER DUDLEY SCHROEN ANN SCIIWARTZ1' WAIIII N SCOFIELDT JEANETTE SEEGEII1' DONALD SEKAEOSQ' BETTY SEYEOLD1' RAyxsIoNn SHALL? CAROLYN SHANKLAND1- JUANITA SIIILLING DOROTHEA SIGLER CHARLES SILVESTER FRED SIMPSON PHILIP SMITH DANNY Sonoms Dams SPAR Gonnou SPENSET RUTH S'rAnnL1mf WALTER STA:su'FLx Luc! Sm-:nn WILBIA STEINKI-17 MABLE STIBNKET LUCINDA STIERLET Annum' Sromum DIARY S'ron1ANowsxc1f BIARY Sronrx Burr! 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Loxs YEK BENTON OUNGT' LAw1uaNcm Zm-an RALPH Zmu-:E HAROLD ZuLz Page Fifty-nine Mxpg aind I 4 ' o fmlrn .nl 9 - . 1 W ' " - f ' 'f9""' ' 'I ' ' ' IU4-'VV v v MMM 41104444 econcf femgtez .flopiomotea '5 ' Top Bow: Tom Drysdale, Williani Hitebingham, Paul Clifford, George Jaeger, Richard Brooks, Melvin Bauer, James Killins, Frank Gucker, John Holland, Clifford Davis, Robert Henderson, Floyd Bailey, William Fischer, Wallace Koebnick Second Row: Robert Hochrein, Robert Call, Marshall Aberle, Hymie Gotfe, Robert Goetz, John Crandall, Richard Blake, Clifford Hale, Frank Bostic, Edward Jamadanian, Paul Hildebrand, Russell Howard, Earl Hubbs, Kenneth Braun, Bertran Greve, Hugh Cooper, Carl- ton Gregg Third Row: Dorothy Dodge, Margaret Addis, Carlene Fiener, Mary Falcone, Beatrice Bross, Ernestine Brewer, Margaret Kapp, Betty Kamp- fert, Jean Allen, Virginia Boyd, Anne Highley, Virginia Koch, William Blaess, Robert Abbott Bottom Row: Miriam Chapin, Marise Beatty, Doris Ganzhorn, Doris Boehnke, Lauretta Curtis, Phyllis DeVete, Betty Jane Cole, Mercedes Baker, Betty Courtright, Mary Greschke 0 i I 4 l ,wo V .52COIld JYIYICJICZ .5 0,2l10In0'Z25 V' ""' f Top Row: Mark .Mil1er, Raymond Layher, William Patterson, Elliot Lounsberry, Philip Reid, Richard Pool, Robert Pope, N. I-I. Miles, Edward Young, Elias Vlisides I Second Row: Thelma Watts, Edward Wild, Robert Miller, Ray Middleton, Henry Peterson, Robert Wisler, Rav Shaltis, Martin Schlenker Third Row: Katherine Steeb, Margot Schlesinger, Joseph Lee, Valnar Smith, Jack Walker, Jack Weideman, David Spindler, Robert Long Fourth Row: Gertrude Ritz, Dorothy Potts, Ethel West, Betty Lausen,Dorothy Willis, Mary Lake, Don Sprentall, Ben Scott, Versel McComb, Warren Wisner, Colin McKenzie Fifth Row: Caroline Otto, Betty Stearns, Jean Waggoner, Dorine Larmee, Mary Jane Wilder, Ned Stouffer, Jack Ware, James Slocum, Robert Leneberg, Leonard Meabon ' Bottom Row: Doretta Muirhead, Marilyn Mahlke, Dorothy Waters, Olga Scharbat, Florence Scott, Mary McCallum, Alberta Warnhoff, Dorothy Woodhead, .Elsa Onderdonk, Marilyn Schultz, Shirley Lutz fi? . -. Page Sixty-two "':': .. im 1 Q'- -' 'V' x 5 f. f'1 ' uf V ' ,. . 'J'm"Q'7x. 5? u ig. 1 "lf, . Am Q.. 'F 'CU 'i z ' N5 xv 52? - I F -WSW' fi . J: .' F! 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' 5 5.- . 1 -. -35.15. . 1-.5 ga - .4 A ' -. 9' -' , 4 5 ... .ma-sawrga Af.-. Top Row: Robert Frey, William Bossmeyer, Daniel Sorolis, Wendell Baker, Reginald Eggiu-tim, Richard Blake Middle Row: Helen Damman, Gladys Wolter Betty Streiter, Mr. Mills, Geraldine Jerome, Olivo Jean Royce, Rabun McCormick Bottom Row: James Terr-ell, Philip Swander, George Sallade, Virginia Raiford, Loren Wicks, Adelaide Carter, Robert Matthews gafdhlidl Hts year's forensic activities were very interesting and beneficial. although Ann Arbor High School captured no state honors. In the debating contests, the first team composed of Wendell Baker, Virginia Raiford, and Adelaide Carter obtained many victories in tournaments at Flint, Pontiac, and Ann Arborg but they' were unable to gain the necessary three victories in the state elimination debates which would have enabled them to compete in the state tournament. The debate- topic this year was "Resolved: That the Several States Should Adopt a Unicameral Form of Government." The second team composed of George Sallade, James Ter- rell, and Danny Sorolis won most of their debates and should go a long way toward putting this school back in the debating lime-light next year. In the school speech contests, Danny Sorolis won the declamation award with the well-known oration by Louis Anderson, "Prisoner at the Bar." This contest is limited to Sophomores, and the entrants must memorize and present to an audience an oration written by some famous person. The entries were the largest in num- ber since the contest was inaugurated. The extemporaneous speaking contest, in which a Junior or Senior must read a great deal about many subjects and speak upon any one of these topics picked at random by the judge, was won by George Sallade. He spoke upon "Youth and War," a very timely topic. The oratorical contest was won by Adelaide Carter, who wrote a most excellent oration entitled, "A Murderer on Trial." These three winners went to the sub-district contest at Detroit where George Sallade won the extempore-speaking contest, Adelaide Carter placed second in ora- tory, and Dan Sorolis came in third in declamation. Page Sixty-four ! . -:.:- . ffl' -:1' :':"F' ' . x 1, :gf 1' as 2'- L4 onot Kanguet HE Ann Arbor High School held its twenty-ninth annual honor banquet on December 2, 1937. The purpose of this banquet was to recognize intra-mural achievements in every phase of activity during the previous year. The committees in charge were Lllliliil' the leadership of Miss Cora Robison of the English depart- ment. As in previous years a general theme was carried out through the entire pro- gram. Television was the theme chosen for this occasion. Before each speaker began his speech a few technicolor motion pictures were flashed upon the screen, showing the speaker engaged in the activity upon which he was to speak. An im- pressive feature and a surprise as well was a transcription of a recording of a speech delivered by Principal L. L. Forsythe, who was then on sabbatical leave in California. Mr. Matzke was the announcer and Mr. Buell was in charge of the pictures. The programs were printed on ragged pieces of paper apparently torn from the radio section of the news. ON THE ETHER WAVES ' WJR WWJ CKLW WAAHS 750 Kilo 9290 Kilo 1030 Kilo 100 Bicycles QCBS CNBC RED? 1151111111117 CPurp1e and Whitey THURSDAY EVENING PROGRAM ' WVJ R WWJ CKLW WAAHS 7:15 Mrs. Brigham Bd. of Education A.A.H.S. Day in Rev-iew 7.30 Greetings Hollywood A Voice from the L. L. Forsythe Golden West 7:45 Sports Review Pat McAllister Athletics The Pioneers 8:00 Betty Nixon Scholarship Sunrise Club Grist Mill of Knowl ed e 8:15 Varletles Betty Ann Music and Art . Rhyghms Chaufty 8.30 Miss Hlgbee Melody A Capella Choir Songs 8:45 Major Bowes Orchestra Mock Morris The Champions Dance 9:00 Debating Amos 'n' Andy Wendell Baker Kingfish 9:15 Publications Betty Hall News-cast Dorothy Thompson 9'30 Elaine Wood Dramatics Comedy Stars Stage-struck 9:45 Merry-go Round Thvelhlaurple 8.: The Champions By All of Us e Page Sixty- five --yas , .,,1. . I -:1- :1:""" Ii ' Top Rows Elbert Travis, Richard Steiner, Clare Schosser, Robert Brown, Raymond Haines, 'ilayloii Potter, Dudley Schroen, Robert Ringkvist, Wendell Steiner, Ted euse Second Row: Basil Wentworth, Kenneth Amstutz, Edward Johnson, Stanley Mitchell, Oran Lichty, Fred Wellington, Donald MacLeod, Peter Van Scherpe, Robert Frey, Wayne Middleton Third Row: Mr. Champion, Tom Hopper, Harold Hopper, Frank Onderdonk, Roy McFar- lane, Jerome Hough, Wallace Maynard, Virgil Decker, Robert Schaltis Bottom Row: Lawrence Zeeb, Richard Stewart, Robert Mason, Russell Renter, Robert Muehlig, Bert Greve, William Blaess, Richard Blake, Versel McCrumb, Donald Foster fend s in the past, Mr. William Champion directed the Ann Arbor High School Band during the current school year. The band added a great deal of spirit to the football games with its new marching formations and uniforms, and by play- ing the songs of the competing schools. During the basketball season it played from the balcony of the gymnasium. This year the drum major was Robert Much- lig, assisted by little Bobby Weir. A brass sextet was formed with Roy McFarlane and Jerome Hough playing cor- nets 5 Virgil Decker, French horng Ted Heusel, tromboneg and Richard Steiner and Donald MacLeod, baritones. In the Solo and Ensemble Festival held this spring at Dearborn, Richard Steiner placed in the second division. On Wednesday, March 23, the Second Annual Band Concert, the most out- standing pi rformance of the band this year, was held in Pattengill Auditorium. This event was sponsored jointly by the High School Parent-Teachers Association and the Band and Orchestra Parents Association. The purpose of the concert was to raise enough funds to provide overcoats for the band uniforms. Betty Ivanotf played a violin solo, "Serenade du Tsiganef' with accompaniment by the High School orchestra. A novelty number was performed which had the characteristics of a movie and all its sound effects. Part of the program consisted of numbers re- quired for the State Band and Orchestra Festival which was held in Ann Arbor on April 30. The band also participated in the Band and Orchestra Festival held March 26 at Hamtramck. OFFICERS President . . .... Peter Van Scherpe Secretary . . . . . . Wayne Middleton Business Manager . Wallace Maynard Librarian . . . . Richard Steiner Drum Major . . Robert Muehlig Page Sixty-six .-: ' s 'Pup Row: Peter Van Scherpe, Kenneth Amstutz, Lewis Kivi, Dagmar Jamison, James Terrell, Virgil Decker, Wayne Middleton, Clare Sehosser, Joseph Lee Second Row: Elizabeth Grimes, Grace Belrnan, Virginia Sutliff, Betty Ivanoff, Doris Cuthbert Bottom Row: Christine Curtiss, Betty Raab, Virginia Hoff, Janice Mclvor, Vera Enss, Marguerite Bushnell, Richard Blake Otclestta NE of the most prominent organizations of the Ann Arbor High School is the orchestra. consisting of about thirty members. It is under the able direction of Mr. William Champion. i The first big event of the year in which the whole orchestra played was the twenty-ninth Annual Honor Banquet. Other appearances were at the various junior high schools of the city, the Senior Play, "Kind Lady," and the all-city Music Concert held the week following the May Festival. For the first time, the orchestra participated in the annual band concert by providing the first section of the enter- tainment, part of which consisted of the required numbers for the State Band and Orchestra Festival, which was held on April 30 in Ann Arbor. Both the orchestra and the band played at musical assemblies given throughout the school year. In order to enlarge the orchestra to its largest possible capacity, regular practice hours were held after school every Monday afternoon. The string quartet was very popular among various organizations at which it played during the year in this city. It was composed of Anne Hansen, first violin, Betty Ivanoff, second violin, Virginia Hoff, 'cello, and Dagmar Jamison, viola. They also played at the Junior Play, "The Youngest," and at the Senior Play. At the Solo and Ensemble Festival held at Dearborn February 26, Betty Ivanoff placed in the first division violin, Virginia Hoff in the second division icello, and blames Terrell in the third division viola. The final appearance of the orchestra for the year were at the Senior Class Day and Commencement. Thus the orchestra completed quite a successful year. OFFICERS President . ..... Dagmar Jamison Secretary . . Doris Cuthbert , , Christine Curtiss Llbfaflans - - virginia Sutliff Page Sixty-seven 'LH ,.3 :EL .E .f Standing: Robert Hemenway, Robert Brown, Margaret Buhr, Peggy Marshall, Elizabeth glhuhbfk Mr. Reed, Loren 1Vicks, Betty Cattell, Robert Kromer, and John vano Sitting: Doris Cuthbert, Marilyn Wilson, Sue Backus, Ed Rackam .eeniot pfay HE play chosen by the Senior play committee this year was the recent motion- picture and Broadway success "Kind Lady." This Edward Chodorov melo- drama enjoyed a successful run on Broadway in 1935 with Grace George in the title role. In choosing this play the committee set a precedent, for it is an entirely different type from the recent series of family plays that have been presented in Ann Arbor High School by the Senior class. "Kind Lady" is the intriguing story of a wealthy middle-aged English woman who unknowingly takes a crook into her home and because of her generosity and kindness almost loses everything. The kind lady is Mary Herries and the villain Henry Abbott. These roles were taken by Sue Backus and Ed Rackham respec- tively. -Mary Herries gives Abbott a cup of tea on Christmas eve, and as she is a connoisseur' of art and finds him a poor artist she immediately is inspired to help him. He returns later and tries to sell her some of his pictures, while he is there he executes a scheme whereby his supposedly-sick wife and baby are brought into the house to stay. Abbot takes possession of the house, gets rid of the maid, and brings in the Edwards family, a family of crooks, to help with his scheme. Abbott sells Mary's pictures and almost forces her to sign over all her wealth to him before she reaches help. The story is full of suspense and melodrama but has a unique and happy ending. The characters in the play were as follows: Mary Herries, Sue Backusg Henry Abbott, Ed Rackhamg Mr. Edwards, Robert Hemenwayg Mrs. Edwards, Mar- garet Buhrg Aggie, the daughter, Doris Cuthbertg Rose, Miss Herries' maid, Eliz- abeth Chubby Lucy Weston, Miss Herries' friend, Marilyn Wilsong the doctor, Robert Browng Ada, the crazy wife, Peggy Marshallg Gustav Rosenberg, an art dealer from Paris, John Ivanoffg Peter Santard, Robert Kromerg Phyllis Glen- ning, Betty Ann Cattellg Second maid, Joanne Bouchard. Page Sixty-eight Stnmllmrz Kathryn Lemon, Mr. Reed. Peggy Marshall, Neil Duneanson, Jim Skinner, Taylor Potter Sitting: Patricia Stearns, Joan Clement, Dorothy Cummings, Dorothy Johnson, Bill Loughborough W aniot pfay Hose in the Pattengill Auditorium on the evenings of December 10 and 11, received rare entertainment in the form of "The Y oungest", a play written by Phillip Barry and presented by the class of 1939. Mr. Frank M. Reed, Ir., once more showed his talent in choosing, casting, and presenting a play suited to the capabilities and appreciation of high school students. The play is based on the theory that every worm will turn. Richard Winslow, the down-trodden youngest member of the Winslow family, is able to turn the tables on his everlasting family through a legal technicality. A charming young houseguest, Nancy Blake, encourages him and furnishes the love interest in the play. Richards oldest brother Oliver is ve1'y amusing because of his pompous manners, and the entire play is uproariously funny. The members of the cast were as follows: Patricia Stearns as Mrs. Winslow, the patient, tired motherg james Skinner as Oliver Winslowg Taylor Potter as Mark Winslow, the debonair man-of-the-worldg .loan Clement as Augusta Wins- low Marting Bill Loughborough as Alan Martin, her husbandg Dorothy Johnson as Muff Winslow, the kind-hearted but fun-loving sisterg Kathryn Lemon as Katie, the maidg Dorothy Cummings as Nancy Blake, the house guest, and Neil Duncanson as Richard Winslow. Stage crew members were under the able supervision of Mr. Fred Rebrnan. Mr. Rebman has had a great deal of experience along this lineg this is one of the reasons for the grand set and clever changes in scenes. Miss Steele and Miss Tinkham were facility advisors in charge of properties. Costumes were arranged for by members of the costume committee under Miss McMullen and Miss Reiger. Make-up for the cast was supplied by Mr. Gordon Dunn and his committee. Mr. Barclay was the head of the publicity committee, and their good work was an aid to the members of the ticket sales committee led by Miss Caldwell. Page Sixty-nine E .e1:f5cf"' 'A - tm- . -ex l i Top Row: Margaret Vogel, Lois Yek, Gertrude Ritz, Ann Leary, Mary Falcone, Allene Miller, Evelyn Fry, Marian Chapin, Betty lvisely Second Row: Maxine Miller, Virginia Aprill, Ann Schwartz, Bertha Martin, Maxine Koeppen, Marie Peplinski, Marilyn Schultz, .lean Whittemore, Marilyn Ott, gixzhl Tennant, Betty Whiteman, Dorine Larmee, Edna Mutter, Helene c u tz Third Row: Constance Brittan, Margot Schlessinger, Loretta Burns, Mary Ann Colier, Jeanne Crandell, Bargara Berry, Virginia Staehier, Gwendolyn Sprentall, Alice Sturgis, Helen Stierle, Mable Stenke, Laura Stierle Fourth Row: Margaret Burton, Virginia Brown, Marian Renaud, Patricia Stearns, Muriel Cloakey, Gladys Walters, Velma White, Mary Foster, Betty Paine, .Tune Birdsall, Harriet Wuerth, Dorothy Wocmdlicarl Fifth Row: Dorothy Waters, Peggy Beck, Ruth Frcde, Mildred Gagalis, Frances Jones, Miss Higlaee, Alice Johnson, Mary Jane Taylor, Mary Sc-yfried, Katherine Reynolds, Lillian Klein, Kathleen Grossman Bottom Row: Lavinia Cummings, Loretta Curtis, Lucinda Stierle, Ruth Staehler, Adelaide Waters, Ann Evarts, Elsheth Rogers, Betty Behnke, Bethel Van den Bosch, Roberta Holland, Jean Godfrey Qlzls ' glee flu! EVERAL years ago the boys' and girls' glee clubs were conducted as extra-cur- ricular activities. They proved so popular and their work became such an integral part of the school that they were incorporated into thc curriculum. Now any pupil who wishes may elect glee club as part of his regular program. It meets twice a week and receives one-quarter credit per year. So popular have the glee clubs proved under Miss Higbee's able direction that this year more than eighty-five girls enrolled. The club was so large that Miss Higbee was forced to divide it into two equal parts. On Thursday of each week the girls met, Miss Highee alternating the direction with Miss Mary Porter and Miss Mary Ellen Powers, two University School of Music students. Each week a selected small group from the Girls' Glee Club join- ed with a similar group from the Boys' Glee Club to form what Miss Higbee called her junior A Capella Choir. These will be eligible to elect the regular A Capella Choir next year. The Girls' Glee Club has appeared at several city club meetings and at several school assemblies. Recently they presented an excellent assembly program of three numbers: "Sympathy," "Lift Thine Eyes," and "Love Dream." The girls made their final appearance in Hill Auditorium at the All-School Music Festival. Page Seventy Top Row: George Hllrllnger, Dean Mason. Sam Xvright, Carl Xvatkins,-Alden Ratti, Harry Eskin, Jack Suddarth, Richard Steiner, TValter Strickland, Melvin Bauer, Wendell Steiner Middle Row: Joseph Lee, Richard Blake, David McCotter, Dale Foster, Edward Jama- danlnn, Robert Lowry, Duane Bauer, Loren Wicks, Wendell Baker, Roger Merrell, Richard Stewart Bottom Row: Lloyd Bond, Hal Whittemore, Gordon Haaxma, Howard Buettner, Miss Higbee, Nicholas Preltetes, Horace Jerome, Leonard Jago, Tom Colvin !0y5' gl!! EGINNING as an extra-curricular activity in Ann Arbor High School, the Boys' Glee Club has grown to be one of the major interests in the school today and has been included in the regular curriculum. This year it had a membership of twenty-five. Miss juva Higbee, for many years the able director, has been re- sponsible for their excellent work. The club has worked diligently in building a line repertoire of songs, some of their selections being "VVinter Song," "Three for Jack," and "Song of the Deep Blue Sea." Assisting Miss Higbee this year in the direction of the club were Mary Porter, accompanist, of the University School of Music, and Mr. Champion, who directed while Miss Higbee supervised May Fes- tival chorus work in the public schools. Performances in which the club partici- pated included school assemblies and the Honor Program Concert presented each year in Hill Auditorium by public school music groups. In past years many light operas have been produced through the efforts of Miss Higbee and Mr. Champion, and the great success with which these presentations have been met has been due to the fine cooperation of the choral and instrumental groups in the high school. Some of the operas produced in recent years are "The Mikado", "The Pirates of Penzance", "H, M. S. Pinaforen, and "The Chimes of Normandy." However, Miss Higbee, because of a previous illness, was not able to utilize this year's glee club talent in an opera production. She is conhdent that next year another line musical drama will be presented to opera lovers in the school and in the city. Such singer-actors as Ed Katzenmeyer, Richard Dennie, George Edmunds, Wendell Baker, Charles Nordman, and Justin Cline flashed brilliantly across the musical horizon of the Ann Arbor High School choral world and will continue to reflect glory upon the Boys' Glee Club for many terms to come. Page Seventy-one -an P35 Top Row: Wendell Steiner, Sam Wight, Carl Watkins, Harry Eskin, Hal Whittemore, Jack Suddarth, Nicholas Preketes, Duane Bauer, lValter Strickland, Richard Steiner, Wendell Baker Second Row: George Hildlnger, Howard Buettner, Lloyd Bond, Evelyn Fry, Adelaide Car- ter, Loren Wicks, Gordon Haaxma, Antonia. Vetter, Mary Hathaway, Florence Hiser Third Row: Amelita Schmidt, Wilma Steinke, Jean Dodge, Irene Case, Dolores Watkins, Kathryn Reynolds, Elma Van Sickle, Dorothy Wiedman, Nancy Wlllls, Vir- ginia Raiford, Doris Haines, Avlyn Lunsford, Jennett Angell Bottom Row: Betty Rundell, Jeanette Seeger, Ruth Tennant, Jean Hadley, Mary Marchese, Miss Higbee, Lucinda Heiber, Ann Evarts, Jean Mahey, Betty Ann Nordman, Elizabeth Berry -H eapeffa flair HE music that filled the air this year came from the auditorium and B-8 where Miss Iuva Higbee waved her baton at forty-five earnest young vocalists. This group is commonly known as the A Capella Choir. It is composed of boys and girls, who look forward to second hour every day for an hour of relaxation and musical training. The choir has now completed its fourth year of organization and has risen to a high rank among the musical organizations of the city. The A Capella Choir justly deserves the credit it receives, for it sings high-grade, diffi- cult music unaccompanied. Because the traditional opera was abandoned this year, the choir has been able to-devote itself to many more public appearances. It has entertained the school as- sembly, always making its appearances in attractive purple and white robes. It has also given several public concerts before the Women's Club and the Kiwanis and Rotary Clubs. It entertained the junior high schools of the city and received en- thusiastic applause. It sang in the All-City Music Festival which follows May Festival Week and at Commencement. The choir ventured out this year to conquer new fields. It revealed its talents on Mr. Macldy's Monday afternoon radio class in elementary singing. However, the big event of the year was the participation in the State Music Festival contest at Lansing in the spring. The members prepared many new numbers for this com- petition in which they made a f-ine showing. Among the members to share prominently in the success of the choir were Wilma Steinke, who accompanied the choir in practice, and Lucinda Hieber, who assisted Miss Higbee as student director. Page Seventy-two '-322 .g11f?:i" , x Z.. . , p.. 1 s- . .1--. . """"k' ' - .geniot make HE fourth annual Senior Frolie held February 12, turned out to be the most successful Senior Frolic ever held. The novel decorations, the entertaining Hoor show, and the styled music of Bill Stittler's College Cavaliers tended to set this Senior Frolic up as precedent for future dances. The success of the party was due to the efforts of the Frolic committees capa- bly led by Barbara Alt. The members were Bessie Audritsh, Joan Banbury, Rob- ert Bedford, Donald Bennett, Robert Burton, Myra Briggs, Margaret Cook, Fred Cowin, Phyllis Cutler, Albert Decker, Florence Desmond, Joan Gayman, Shirley Graham, Rollin Gruschow, Herbert Harper, Clara Hauser, Dagmar Jamison, Doris Kingsbury, Joseph Kooperman, Robert Lowry, Marjorie Markuson, Robert Mickelson, Richard Nowland, Virginia Pardon, Ned Reading, Marilyn Ritchie, Katherine Spar, Esther Sweetland, and Margaret Windau. The decorations were unusually attractive. As one entered through the front door and proceeded to the floor, the first thing to meet his eye was the arrangement of A-floor. The two ends had been blocked off by curtains, and in this space tables had been placed on either side of the entrance to the gym. Upon entering the gym the first thing to strike the eye was the orchestra at the far end of the room, on a dais with a background composed of symbols of music. A blue false-ceiling covered the entire gymnasium. In the center of the dance Hoor was a silvered cone, at the bottom of which were lights which played on broken glass. The reflections of the lights on the glass were thrown over the entire room, giving it an ever- changing color. The floor show was enthusiastically encored. Loren Wicks as master of cere- monies introduced each act. Before the show began Robert Westfall welcomed Mr. Forsythe back from his trip to California. Following this, dancers from Roy Hoyer's studio gave several clever dance steps, and after that Alex Lenio played the accordion. The show was climaxed by the awarding of the door prize, a tive- pound box of chocolate candy, to Lena Hedlesky. Page Seventy-three Top Row: Tom Gies, Elizabeth Ivanoff, Ann Highley, Thelma. Young, Jo Ann Holland, Kathryn Lemon, Nick Preketes, Dudley Scliroen, Carrell Leuchtman, Joyce Kingsley, Iva Dersham, Betty Raab, Jean Waggoner, Albert Decker Second Row: Stanley Dulgeroff, Robert Hinderer, Helen Hoppe, Harold Olson, Robert West- fall, Richard Davies, William Lillis, Wallace Maynard, Jean Watson, Horace Jerome,, Tom Colvin, Gus Golas Third Row: Dorothy Reimers, Dorine Larmee, Ruth Stitt, Doris Turner Dorothy Edwards, Betty Anne Nordman, Dorothy Decker, Jean Frye, Jean Whittemore, Doris Kingsbury, Doris Cuthbert . Fourth Row: Dorothy Cummings, Howard Buettner, Robert Kromor, Robert Bedford, Nel- son Upthegrove, Perry Trytten, Pat McAllister, Morris Barker, William Covert, Fred Wellington, Warren Jessup, 'Richard Haines, John Erlewine, Florence Hlser - Bottom Row: Ann Evarts, Elizabeth Welcli, Mary Cummins, Lois Cowan, Robert O'Hara, Mr. Granville, Loren Wicks, Mary Jane Haarer, Barbara Alt, Virginia Rai- ford, Harriet NVuerth .Qudent eouncif Hrs year the Student Council has undergone a radical change. Many of the duties that formerly fell to the faculty have been taken over by the Student Council. Thanks to the efforts of its capable president, the Council has completed a year of worthwhile projects. The campaign against tuberculosis was one of the most significant. When sufficient funds had been collected, every student was given a chest X-ray. The delight in knowing that none of our class mates has tuberculosis is ours. The other projects include the drive for funds for the Chinese civilians and the introduction of the Five-A League Council. Also the Council has accepted the duty of ushering in the assembly, and the discipline situation has been handled by a committee of council members. The Council dispatched petitions throughout the schools of the city in an at- tempt to have the city bath house rebuilt. A new constitution was written, and after the student body accepted it, it was put into operation. President . . . Robert 'O'Hara Vice-President . . Loren Wicks Secretary . . . Barbara Alt Page Seventy-jour i 7.-vvvy., - 'Pop Row: Mr. Pope, Mr. Granville, Nicholas Preketes Bottom Row: Tom Gies, Lols Cowan, Mrs. Ensminger, Betty Ann Nordman, Perry Trytten -Htlfetic goat! Hrs year, as in years previous, the Athletic Board has entered wholeheartedly into the problems arising under its jurisdiction pertaining to schedules for athletic contest, supervision of those games played at home, awarding letters upon recommendation of school athletic directors, and decisions on questions arising from.the ten-cent-a-week plan concerning athletics. The Athletic Board was first organized in 1894 by members of the Board of Education who felt that student cooperation was needed in the athletic administration of the school. Constituting the organization this year were Mr. Forsythe, ex-officio member, two faculty-elected teacher-members, Mr. Pope and Mrs. Ensminger, and six stu- dent members representing their classes. These were Perry Trytten, Lois Cowan, and Nick Preketes serving for the first semsterg and Williani Lillis, Tom Gies, and Betty Ann Nordman serving during the second semester. These represented the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes respectively. Meeting at the call of the principal, the Athletic Board convenes to settle only major problems. Letter awards in football, basketball, baseball, swimming, track. tennis, and golf are decided upon, by the Board. This year a new system of awards was inaugurated: for the first team, Brst award, a letter is to be conferred, for first team, second award, a pin in recognition of participation, for first team, third award, a certificate. The second team awards remain the same as in previous seasonsg namely, certificates in recognition of faithful service. The Board also ar- ranges for speakers at the Honor Assemblies in january and June of every year. Last year the Athletic Board was responsible for the inauguration of the flood- lighting system at Wines Field used in athletic events held at night. Page Seventy-ji-vc' f QE- l Top Row: Mr. Barclay, Mr. Granville, Richard Davies Bottom Row: Miss Pfisterer, Jean Waggener, Thelma Young, Florence Hiser, Miss George :Von--gtfiletic .goataf HE Non-Athletic Board is under the jurisdiction of the Student Council. It controls all extra-curricular activities with the exception of athletics. It is composed of three teachers and three members of the Student Council: two girls and one boy, representing the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes respectively. The student members volunteer and are accepted by the Council for one semester, while the teachers hold the office for a year. The 1937-38 Non-Athletic Board was composed of Mr. Barclay, Chairman, Miss George, and Miss Pfisterer. The student members for the first semester were Anne Price, Florence Hiser, and Carroll Leuchtman who was later replaced by Richard Daviesg for the second semester ,lean Waggener, Thelma Young, and Richard Davies composd the Board. As usual the Board made out the schedule for the school parties for the year and selected the teachers to be in charge. A student activities checking list was sent out in order to be sure that no one was carrying too many outside activities. Fifty dollars was given to the tuberculosis fund. The other duties of the Board were to sanction the organization of any new club, approve parties, and assist the Student Council in all possible ways. Page Seventy-six "iii I .1'1'5fiii"1.. Top Row: Albert Decker, Robert C'Ha.ra, Richard Nowland, Judson Brown, Loren Wicks, Mervln Moon, Warren Jessup Second Row: Ruth Tennant, Virginia Raiford, Kathryn Lemon, Betty Evans, Virginia Marsh. Mr. Granville, Ruby Maurer, Peggy Marshall, Shirley Graham, Doro- thy Wledman, Adelaide Boehm Bottom Row: Carolyn Soll, Ann Evarts, John Ivanoff, Marilyn Wilson, Dorothy Laing. John Carney, Jean Krise, Joanne Bouchard lfldgd UBLICATION of a yearbook in the Ann Arbor High School was realized in 1874 when members of the Senior class edited the first Omega. Since then Fifty- four consecutive editions have appeared, each admirably reviewing the activities of the past school year. . This year the Omega staff, again under the supervision of Mr. Robert Gran- ville, forged ahead to success. Co-editors were Dorothy Laing and Marilyn Wilson, while the business managers were john Carney and John Ivanoff. Aspirants to the editorship in 1939 were Junior editors Ann Evarts and Kathryn Lemon. Jud- son Brown and Warren Jessop were Junior business managers. The staff com- prised twenty-three members this year. Assisting Mr. Granville was Ruth Miller who edited the Omega in 1933. She supervised work on the Omega while Mr. Granville substituted for Mr. Forsythe as principal when the latter was on fur- lough in California during the first semester. Art work in the Omega was produced by Miss Elizabeth Howard's art staff. The Science theme which unifies the book was chosen out of deference to Mr. Buell and has been cleverly developed in many ways. The pages with the Science motive that appear in the book are the result of the conscientious work of the art group. They include Richard Nowland and Albert Decker, co-chairmen, Dorothy Wiedman, Phyllis Wood, Dale Foster, Phyllis Rye, Florence Gray, Robert Pratt, Elizabeth Opal, Virginia Hatto, Mary Anne Coller, Doris Pierce, Robert Grams. Robert Pratt made the cartoons and Robert Gram was responsible for the lettering. Page Seventy-sever: Wd aqiga-Nquaaag 93 Top Rows Edward Dow, John Stauch, Oliver Steiner, William Covert C2-PP61 LGUCHUTIB-H, Ffaflk Piffma-U. Howard Ffefl-'3FiCk, Ralph Seyffifld. Milton Iverson, Elmo Ringle Second Row: Dorothy Cummings, Elaine Ross, Mary Meyers, Patricia Stearns, Adelaide Carter. -T02-H Gayman. Myrtle PMIHSOII. S2-HY COPY, Marjorie Griffith, Charlotte Levin Third Row: Thelma Young, Margaret Buhr, Helen Hoppe, Betty Lou L2-Ubenga-Yer, -TSHH M9-FS, Margaret Cook, Doris Turner, Betty Frye Fourth Row: Jeanne Crandell, Wallace Maynard, Robert Killins, Robert Bedford, George Salladei Kenneth Braun, Richard Emmons, Ned Read- ing, Charlotte Kaufman ' Bottom Row: Mary Maynard, Kathryn Metcalf, Rosalie Pielemeier, Elm?-1 DGSIHOIIG, Mr. Wright, Robert Hemenway, Barbara De Fries, D0I'is Cuthbert, Clara Hauser, Helen Schmale 1 :,. - . 0,9 timbt 'r HAS been more than a generation' since that October in 1915 when the first Optimist announced its awards in Ann Arbor High with a lusty journalistic yell. Now the sons and daughters of the pre-war students who greeted that first issue scan the Optimisfs columns every other Thursday. During its twenty-three years of life, the Optimist has seen many thousands graduated from Ann Arbor High School-among them the Lundgrens, the Cuth- berts, the Pegans, and the others who were always "good copy" for the news- hungry editors. From a tiny, magazine-like sheet the Optimist has grown into a six-column bi-weekly newspaper with a circulation of 1500. Now every student receives a copy of the paper, which is subsidized in part by Diiiie-a-Week funds. This year's staff, advised by Arthur Wright, has endeavored to maintain that tradition established during the two decades the Optimist has been published: to reflect impartially and with good taste the news of the school and its students. Members of this year's editorial staff included Robert Hemenway, editor-in-chief 3 Rosalie Pielemeier, first page editorg Doris Cuthbert and Richard Emmons, second page editorsg Barbara DeFries, third page editorg Ned Reading and Ralph Seyfried, sports editors. A score of other students constituted the reportorial staff, some of whom will be editors next year. During the first semester the business manager of the Optimist was Frank Bushg Elma Desmond assumed his duties when Frank left for Chicago in February. Other members of the business staff, whose adviser was Mr. Allison, were Rob- ert Killins, Carrell Leuchtmann. George Sallade, Kenneth Braun, and James Killins. Members of the advanced printing classes, directed by Mr. Wolter, lino- typed and printed the paper. What success the Optimist has had in reporting the school news has been due to the students and faculty, who have invariably cooperated with the Optimist reporters. It is that spirit of cooperation wthich has helped immeasurably in mak- ing the high school newspaper more interesting and informative. The Optimist is a member of two journalistic societies, the Columbia Scholastic Press Association and the National Scholastic Press Association, which annually judge high school newspapers. Last year the Optimist won First Class ratings from both groups. During the school year the Optimist publishes several special issues. The foot- ball issue, the Christmas issue, and the Pessimist were among the special numbers this year. The Pessimist, traditional humorous offspring of the Optimist, took great delight this year again in poking fun at everyone in the school. Other members of the Optimist staff included Roland Mack, Mary Meyers, Doris Turner, Clara Hauser, Helen Schmale, Oliver Steiner, Freda Branch, ,lean Crandall, Margaret Buhr, Adelaide Carter, Dorothy Cummings, joan Gayman, Margery Griffith, Helen Hoppe, Charlotte Kaufman, Betty Lou Laubengayer, Flora Lee, Mary Maynard, Kathryn Metcalfe, Morton Mintz, Myrtle Patterson, Elaine Ross, Patricia Stearns, Richard Stoll, john Stauch, and Thelma Young. Page Seventy-nine Page Eighty V V- -,V 33 V...V3 . - .V SQWT.4i'.fi -'3gw:t2.i -2 'Q '-Skiiegegg ,-'SV ' -1. V -4 ' 'PV '. gh . V-M Y 'Q-'HQ 4- '1- XVa. L'fp"" 1- -' V -.'?k'ifV' Vf -"'!.P ' '--wif- 44'-".-4311316-'41'i-1.f v - ' 52' ,VME -.div "v,-1' -. 1'-103. 1-"WNV .. - 1 1' 1.43151 -.--.'f-we." . fm- -1:.?-Vw:-a.-Ir.. I. gg' --.sV,f.-3n-.'iy1--?.?",.- iq: -" ' IWW-' F 'HJ Lf '- fy "' '11 'fl' 1. "V xf? fd ., 'A 4' af -75 ff ..- .-'1.'-.7555 "J i'17- ff1V:ij"i,V'.fVQif'f, .1519 M39 '1 " 'fi - ' A-V.fg"!-gr. , --VA-'Z'-'fy 1- ',g.. 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".,'.'.'-,'.-121'-V . '.f.V4.l.-1 M' , V V -, . .. . J, 1 J . ,- -hu.-.v ., ,,u4 .-5 V V .1 . . 2 .,. .V .. 4, ,. W!! , 32,566.5 VV .fr Vj,-Q lark -,gif .3VgVLgi:1.lgg7QQ..V ...Y Ik.-9, V. '. V v 1 Z r" 'N --W'-.rV 4 "2 . .. ...'gV:' '-14:7 1 ' -'.' - .. 1. ' V .. 4 4 V 3.3. V ""- ' '-4 - - - 4 -'V 4 44 VMI-'vs Qvierfsa V mg-5 , V 5' alt' 3, -3 '- -vi. 'y'-Vi!! '11 tn, ,4 A '- I . 'H :VZ L. V 1 9' . ILP- '. N -gl 1. 5... ' u -eq . 'S .wg , 5"-skim 41 452 ' -A L 4 -7 ' . ,V .V V 7,1 Q V, -.- VV, V 5 if . 5. .Q - V:.V5x- 'P 64... I-.VV 1.94.5 5- ...V -4 7'1h'e. ' 4, Q .?!g.:2.fibV VV fini' PF., VV. L. 4. . "1 ' ..- .e ' . ?7-ii-: -Vaiwfw 3' 13.415311 '-595' 119-'ff ' 55M1i'9x"', 1" E '4 -'4"'-5 ' '-'tai .- 'f-1::.,. .gn -52. xml -: . ,ip I 'l'op Row: Virginia Raiford, Doris Turner, Marilyn Osborn, Kathryn Lemon, Marjory Sperry, Jo Ann Holland, Myra Briggs, Betty Evans, Esther A. Kokkales, Jeanne Crandall, Elsie Jorn, Barbara Alt Second Row: Carolyn Soll, Betty Ganzhorn, Betty Hundell, Alice Sturgis, Ruby Maurer, gary Hathaway, Barbara Berry, Marjorie Griffith, Agnes Hewett, Florence ser Bottom Row: Jean Krlse, Marilyn Wilson, Shirley Voorhis, Miss Caldwell, Donelda Schaible, Miss Cline, Miss Haab, Charlotte La Rue, Lois Cowan, Jean Watson A eofonnade OLONNADE, a Girl Reserve organization of the Young Women's Christian As- sociation, has just completed its seventeenth successful year. The purpose of the club is to promote friendship among the girls and teach high ideals of personal living. The membership is now limited to Fifty girls who meet twice a month either in the high school building of the Y.W.C.A. This year has proved very interesting for the club as the girls have held many instructive meetings. They included speakers, potluck suppers, parties, and joint meetings with the other two Girl Reserve Clubs, Clio and Rota Beta. In connec- tion with their meetings they tried out something new, which was to ask some woman high school teacher to attend each meeting. As usual the girls kept up the tradition of dressing dolls for under-privileged children at Christmas time. Formerly the club has carried on several small projects, but this year the girls gave these up so that they might concentrate on the Mother and Daughter banquet sponsored by all the Girl Reserves of the city. This was held at the Presbyterian Church on April 29. The club is directed by Miss Gladys Caldwell and Miss Hilda Haab of the high school and Miss Ruth Cline as adviser from the Y.W.C.A. OFFICERS ' President . . .... Donelda Schaible Vice-President . . . . . Marilyn Wilson Secretary . . . . Jean Krise Treasurer . . Shirley Voorhis Page Eighty-t-wo -.au G aff if Top Row: Mary Louise Beekler, Ethel Xvest, Margaret Feldkamp, Marjorie Ball, Ann Leary. Lois Yek, Alice Shankland, Ann Schwartz, Marise Beatty, Margaret Addis Second Row: Doris Behnke, Mary McCallum, Dorlne Larmee, Virginia Hitehingham, Marf garet Rayburn, Virginia Aprill, Helen Damman, Betty Behnke, Louise Mal- lory, Betty Jean Kempfert Bottom Row: Miss Cline, Maxine Fulford, Wilma Steinke, Barbara Banbury, Barbara McMahon, Lillian Klein, Doris Hainen, Betty Strieter, Dorothy Walters, Miss McLouth kata feta on the past few years Sophomore girls have felt the need of a club that would help them to get acquainted and make new friends. Last fall this desire be- came a reality: Rota Beta wasorganized. This is a Girl Reserve Club which is to the Sophomore girls what Clio and Colonnade are to Junior and Senior girls. Miss Olice McLouth is the faculty ad- viser, while Miss Ruth Cline, a graduate of the Ann Arbor High School, acts as ad- viser from the Y.W.C.A. The purpose of this club is to radiate a spirit of friendliness, earnestness, and truth: and at all times to reach toward the highest and best standards of young womanhood. The members strive to aid their club, their school, and their com- munity. The club program includes service, Red Cross, social, and outdoor activi- ties. The members have held skating parties, numerous potluck suppers, and in- formal meetings at their homes. As a service project the girls filled baskets for the poor at Thanksgiving. In February, Betty Strieter and Barbara McMahon represented Rota Beta at a Girl Reserve Conference at Grand Rapids. The Girls from all over the state met for a week-end of social and educational purposes, From the conference, the girls brought back many ideas for their club. Orrrcaxzs President . . . . . . . . Lillian Klein Vice-President . Barbara Banbury Secretary ..... . . Doris Hainen Treasurer ...... . Esther Combs Inter-Club Council Member . . Betty Strieter Page Eighty-thru' H.: 13:51. F t T. . Top Row: Roberta Holland, Edna Mutter, Dorothy Decker, Betty Hoelzer, Elaine Ross, Rosalie Pielemeler, Betty Brackett, Betty Dean, Joan Banbury Second Row: Dorothy Laing, Kathryn Metcalf, Mary Meyers, Myrtle Patterson, Jean Mars, Elizabeth Chubb, Doris Cuthbert, Ann Evarts Bottom Row: Elaine Wiedman, Mary Maynard. Peggy Marshall, Betty Ann Cattell, Helen Schmale, Clara Hauser, Shirley Graham, Betty Lou Jackson O elm LIO, a Girl Reserve organization of the Young Wo1iien's Christian Associa- tion, has completed its second year in the Ann Arbor High School. The ad- visers were Miss Barbara Bale, a student in the University, and Miss Helen Brause of the High School faculty. The limited membership of twenty-eight Junior and Senior girls enabled the club to carry out a more active program. Charitable work and various social activities are provided for in the program which consists of a meeting every week either at the Y. W. C. A. or at the high school. Several different projects are made for the University hospital this year. The most recent were candy airplanes for a number of the sick children. Among the outstanding social events was a tea to which Colonnade was invited. Miss Lui Meh Chiang, a Chinese student from the University, told of customs in China. Earlier a box-social was held and guests were invited. The club's money-making plans were a doughnut sale, an Ann Arbor High pin sale, and the traditional May Day flower sale. Proceeds paid admission fees, making everyone in the club junior members of the Y. W. C. A. They also helped pay for a week-end at Camp Takona the last of April. Betty Dean and Ann Evarts were delegates to the Girl Reserve Conference in Grand Rapids. At these meetings a great number of clubs were represented and discussions were held to show the real object of all Girl Reserves Clubs: to pro- mote friendliness and cooperation among the girls and to develop richer per- sonalities. Orracsns First Semester Second Semester Peggy Marshall . . President . . Betty Ann Cattell Betty Ann Cattell . . Vice-President . . Helen Schmale Joan Banbury . . Secretary . . . Shirley Graham Clara Hauser . . Treasurer . . . Clara Hauser Page Eighty-four --an ' yu , Top Rows Robert Fry, Erwln Helninger, Robert Reiff, George Robinson, Ralph Wood- head, Dick Sell, Carl Wentworth Second Row: Robert Jenkins, Leslie Case, Robert Bedford, James Vine, XVilliam Koernke, Albert Decker, Mr. Buell Third Row: Doris Turner, Betty Ganzhorn, Ruby Maurer, Betty Rundell, Dorothy Vogel, Maxine Vogel, Betty Evans, Dorothy Wiedman, Joanne Bouchard Bottom Row: Nelson Upthegrove, Harry Kelly, Bruce Maslin, William Behringer, Adelaide Boehm, Elaine Wiedman, Sophie Nowak, Betty Walters 601214 HE Camera Club was this year again one of the school's most active clubs having a membership of forty-eight. Under the supervision of Mr. Buell, its faculty adviser, many profitable Friday afternoons were spent in lectures and demonstrations. A complete program was planned at the beginning of the semes- ter by the program chairman and his committee. The programs early in the semester were devoted to those who wished to learn the fundamentals of photography. Mr. Buell explained the action of cameras, their mechanism, and the developing and printing of pictures. Later in the semester en- larging, making of slides, and the art of motion-picture photography were dem- onstrated by different members of the club who volunteered their services. Three interesting slide lectures were sent by the Eastman Kodak company. A snapshot contest was also sponsored by the club in which over fifty printes were submitted in competition. The winning print, a portrait of a cat by Harry Kelly, was pub- lished in the Gptimist. The Omega picture of the club was again taken and finished by a member, eliminating the necessity of semester dues. The physics laboratory dark rooms are open to club members who make good use of them in their spare hours. The activities this year were concluded with a picture-taking hike and picnic combined. This brought to a close another profitable year for the enthusiasts of amateur photography. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester William Behringer . . President . . . . William Behringer Bruce Maslin . . Vice-President . . . . Harry Kelly Adelaide Boehm . . . Secretary-Treasurer . . Adelaide Boehm George Robinson . . Program Chairman . . Bruce Maslin Page Eiglzty-five Top Row: Joanne Bouchard, Hal Whittemore, Richard Sell, Betty Evans, Robert Relff, William Behringer, Elma Fritts Second Row: Betty Lou Jackson, Elaine Wiedman, Roberta Holland, Dafrmar Jamison, Elizabeth Ivanoff, Adelaide Boehm, Betty Brackett, Betty Frye Bottom Row: Miss Seeley, Ruth Tennant, Doris Cuthbert, Jean Krise, Marilyn Wilson, Charlotte Kaufman, Miss Steele fe eetcfe 7:cancaz3 E CERCLE Francais was organized in 1935 for the purpose of giving French students an opportunity to improve their French through informal conversa- tion and to provide entertainment. The Club's advisers were Miss Seeley and Miss Steele. Membership was limited to twenty-five in order to promote greater interest by having only the better students of French in the club, and only those who had completed at least one full year of French were eligible for membership. Two meetings were held each month, alternating between the high school building and homes of the members. There were many programs of interest to those in the club. Elaine Nlliedman and Betty Evans gave an interesting lecture on Paris. Several one-act plays were dramatized, and at Christmas time the club had a Christmas program consisting of French Christmas songs and stories. The club also had a great deal of enjoyment playing French games, working puzzles, and carrying on conversations in French. During the second semester the members of the club were saddened by the en- forced absence of one of the advisers, Miss Steele. The inspiration of her presence and her enthusiastic interest in the organization were greatly missedg but under Miss Seeley's guidance the year proved exceedingly valuable. OFFICERS President . . . . . . . . jean Krise Vice-President . . . Marilyn Wilson Secretary-Treasurer . . Doris Cuthbert Page Eighty-six 5 Top Rows George Robinson, Robert Relff, Philip Swander, Tom Gies, Robert Brown, Robert, Kromer, William Behringer, John Buchanan Second Row: Lillian Isaacson, Virginia Raiford, Esther Kokkales, Marilyn Kvilson, Kathryn Lemon, Adelaide Carter, Dorothy Wledinan, Florence Hiser, Charlotte Levin Bottom Row: Mary Jane Haarer, Ann Evarts, Edwin Rackham, Miss Van Kleek, Loren Wicks, Elizabeth Chubb, Patricia Melkle lffaaguetf Hrs year the Masquers, the dramatic organization of Ann Arbor High School, underwent many changes. As one project, the club composed an entirely new constitution. The constitution under which Masquers had functioned in the past was one formulated by the two old dramatic clubs of the high schoolg Touchstone and the Shakespearean Circle. Many points in the old constitution were not con- sidered necessary or practical for the present group. The purpose of Masquers is to help the members become better acquainted in the field of dramatics and to develop dramatic ability. Meetings were held once a month on Thursday evenings in the high school cafeteria. At each meeting groups of members presented informal plays or skits or gave instructive talks on such interesting subjects as stage make-up and current plays. The club also gave a party at which students with dramatic ability were guests of the older members. These people were then invited to join the club next year. It has been customary for Masquers to present a short play in the school assembly. However, the custom was not observed this year because so many mem- bers of the club had parts in the Senior class play. Then, too, the group has been handicapped because of changing advisers. Last year Miss Parry and Miss Parks acted in an advisory capacity, but this year Miss Parry was unable to carry on and Miss Parks is on sabbatical leave of absence. During the first semester Miss Van Kleek kindly offered her services, and the second semester Mr. Reed accepted the responsibility. Orr-'ter-:Rs President . . . ..... . Edwin Rackham Vice-President . . ...... Ann Evarts Secretary-Treasurer . . . Elizabeth Ann Chubb Page Eighty-seven .45 i X 1 ': ., I. ju Top Row: Emerson Keaton, Robert Taylor, Robert Kasurin, Wllllam Yahr, Robert saacson Second Row: William Kernaghan, Leonard Meabon, William Long, Jack Davies, Frank Tobey, Earl Hubbs - Bottom Row: Nelson Upthegrove, William Prentice, Ralph Morrill, Mr. Barclay, Nicholas Preketes, John Hildinger, Water Stampfli 12.311 em wo years ago the Rifle Club was organized in 1935 under the able sponsorship of Mr. Charles Barclay and is now one of the most interesting boys' clubs of' the high school. The club holds its meetings every Wednesday at 4:00 in the R.O.T.C. building on the Campus. Members shoot with .22 calibre guns and use a 50-foot range. Boys do not have to be expert shots to join the club as the main purpose is to learn rifiery and to promote good sportsmanship. The eligibility rules are the same as for other clubs, and dues are twenty-five cents per semester. The club hold meets with other schools and, therefore, has a first and a second team. To stimulate more interest, Mr. Barclay maintains competition among the members of the club. Ten shells are given for the best score, which is usually made by Max Smith, and ten shells to the person who has made the most improvement over the previous wcek's work. This develops keen interest among the boys who try weekly to deserve the prize. There are now thirty-five members in the club, which is quite a large enroll- ment for a new club, but with the keen interest of the boys and the leadership of Mr. Barclaay it will probably grow even more in the future. Orricsns President . . . ..... John Hildinger Vice-President . ..... Max Smith Secretary . . . Nelson Upthegrove Treasurer . . . Nick Preketes Page Eighty-eight Top Row: James Skinner, Robert Reiff, Peter Van Scherpe, William Prentice, Robert Dlfenderfer, Erwin Heinlnger, Albert Spooner, Albert Hanselmann, David Askren. Ralph Woodhead Second Row: Clark Hubbs, Nell Schairer, Mervin Moon, Ralph Seyfried, Pat McAllister. Robert Hauser, Lyle Rizor, Bruce Maslln, Robert Bedford, James Terrell Bottom Row: Helen Schmale, Betty Lou Jackson, Jo Ann Holland, Elma. Desmond, Betty gaaihorn, Mr. Matzke, Ruth Stitt, Agnes Hewitt, Marian Allmendinger, Elma r s CIOQIQCQ gfud AST fall the Science Club of Ann Arbor High School was again organized to afford the students of the science classes a broader knowledge of the various fields of scientific development. The club has an enrollment of about thirty students with Mr. Matzke of the chemistry department as their adviser. The club has ably fulfilled its purposesg namely, to gain a better understanding of some of the phenomena of science and to investigate many of the fields of science which cannot be covered in classroom discussions. Many interesting speakers and various projects were made available to the club this year. Dr. S. W. Donaldson of St. joseph's Hospital talked on the develop- ment of the X-ray. Of spcial interest were trips through the Detroit News Broad- casting Station, the Detroit News Publishing House, the University of Michigan Engineering Building, and an excursion through the new city water-softening plant. Science Club meetings are held on alternate Tuesday evenings at the high school. Orrrcans President . . . . James Patterson McAllister Vice-President . ..... Ralph Seyfried Treasurer . . . .... John Stauch Secretary . . . . Kathryn Metcalf, Ruth Stitt Program Chairman . . . Elizabeth Ganzhorn Page Eight y-nine ffgauyq 23114 ,-15:4 .. f - "-,rg ., .- -' " f'f-e . .-' W . li V V , I X. V girls' Waiiin ton Top Row: Roberta Holland, Dorothy Vogel, Maxine Vogel, Kathryn Metcalf, Mary Maynard, Peggy Marshall, Dorothy Laing, Marilyn Wilson, Shirley Graham, Kathryn Lemon, Dorothy Easton, Miss Paton, .Almarene Schiller, Doris Kingsbury, Dagmar Jamison, Jo Ann Holland, Phyllis Cutler, Mary Helen Wild, Jean Russell, Margaret Buhr, Joan Banbury, Margaret Waters, Geraldine Walker, Betty Kay Henrietta Barth, Donelcla Shalble, Rosemary Chatterton, Kathryn Spar, Sally Cory, Lou Ann Fisher, Virginia Greene, Marilyn Osborn, Doris Cuthbert, Shirley Anderson, Elaine Wiedman, Joan Smock, Miss Seeley, Joyce Bacon, Barbara Fletcher, Margaret Mills, Myra Briggs, Shirley Voorhis, Esther Sweetland, Carolyn Soll, Jean Laidlaw, Margaret Scherdt, Betty Ganzhorn ' ' ' B h k B b r Alt, Ina Williams, Shirley Rivette, Esther Kokkales, Florence Hiser, Helen Hoppe, Carol Jerome, Bottom Row: Virginia oe n e, ar a. a. Carolyn Hayes, Virginia Hatto, Elizabeth Chubb, Betty Ann Cattell, Betty Lou Laubengayer, Helen Schultz, Amellta Schmit, Jean Mars. Jean Krise, Altha Bissel Middle Row: 1 QHUJ aua-rC1augN foyi' Wadhfnjton Top Row: Robert Hendee, .lohn Stauch, Ralph Morrill, Roy Larmee, Clare Schosser, Robert Brown, Frank Epley, Richard Sell, Duane Bauer, Robert Braun, William Fischer, James Dyer ' Second Row: Robert Bedford, Nelson Ziesemer, George Robinson, Don MacLeod, Peter VanScherpe, Arthur Gerstler, George Mackmiller, Robert Mast, Junior Fahrner, Morton Mintz, Albert Decker, Roland Mack Third Row: Eric Sutton, Hugh Loveland, Peter Kokenakes, Clair Reiman, Richard Stoll, Warren Jessop, Hal Whittemore, George White, Richard Nowland, Robert Reid, Richard Hoelzer, Willis Warner Fourth Row: Lyle Rizor, Albert Heinzman, Clark Hubbs, Donald Cound, Fred Wurster, William Behringer, Robert Mickelson, Robert Burton, Salvador Rodriguez, Robert Westfall, Robert Foster, Bruce Maslin Fifth Row: Warren Hartman, Robert Kremer, Herbert Busch, Roy McFarlane, Kenneth Amstutz, Mr. Allison, James "Pat" McAllister, Tom Giee, Herbert Harper, Robert Jones, Clifford Shewcraft. Not In Picture: William Cooch, Richard Emmons, Erwin I-Ieininger, Jack Hollowell, Robert 0'Hara, Leslie Slack, Richard Strickland, Loren Wicks, Edward Wight Top Row: Ann Schwartz, Edith Malcolm, Frances Raes, Dorothy Schmidt, Betty Raab, Thelma Young, Irene Macomber, Virginia Fowler, Louise Staebler Second Row: Mary Vogel, Helen Stierle, Phyllis Llrette, Lucille Stierlo, Lorrztine Sadler, Bernice Richards, Barbara Nelson, Jeanette Lutz, Shirley Lutz Bottom Row: Marilyn Ott, Ruth Willoughby, Stella Guta, Iva Sanderson, Miss Jensen, Victoria. Werner, Mary Hathaway, Margaret Fisher, Rita Rose Woticuftute 61116 HE Floriculture Club, organized only a few years ago, is designed to acquaint its members with plants and flowers and their cultivation. The club meets once each week during the spring and fall and less frequently during the winter months. It is sponsored by Miss Jensen and there are twenty-five members, The club had many interesting projects this year One of the earliest was the potting and sinking in a garden many spring-blooming bulbs. In late winter these were taken up and grown to the flowering stage. Other projects include growing paper-white narcissus bulbs using stones and water, growing sweet potato vines in water, and seed-testing on damp blotters under glass. Members of the club learned how to make old-fashioned "bubble" bouquets or submerged bouquets. using mod- ern materials and methods. In March, annual flower seeds were planted at school in fiat and composition flower pots. Among these were marigolcls, zinnias, asters, and heavenly-blue morning glories. In May the seedlings were taken home by the members and planted in their own gardens. Members of the club also started a few cotton seeds at school which were later transferred to private gardens for obser- vation. 1 The big event of the year was a trip to Detroit to visit the Michigan Flower Show held in Convention Hall. A school bus was used and as many non-members as could be accommodated were taken along. The beauty of the floral displays and fine landscape effects at the show were so impressive that the members hope to make this trip an annual affair. OFFICERS First Semester Second Scilrcstcr Dorothy Richards . . President . . . Barbara Nelson Bernice Richards . . Vice-President . . Marilyn Ott Barbara Nelson . . Secretary . . . . Frances Racs Thelma Young . . Treasurer . . Lorraine Sadler Page Ninety-two 5 ..: , iii! .' EBL Top Row: Violetta Lupke, Dolores Breining, Betty Jane Lindenschmidt, Donelda. Schaible, Grace Belman, Doris Turner, Gretchen Schneeberger, Anna Gastneld, Betty Evans Second Row: Helen Betke, Dorothy Hoppe, Doris Rebman, Coralee Lanning, Miss Carson, Amellta Schmidt, Margaret Cook, Jane Phelps, Erma. VVhiteman Bottom Row: Betty Rundell, Inn. Williams, Vernice Lanning, Lucinda Hieber, Marjorie Markuson, Dorothy Richards, Jo Ann Holland, Altha Bissell, Marie Skitten- helm .flctiddleti CRIBBLERS, which is a comparatively new club, has just completed another suc- cessful year. This club was organized three' years ago by a group of girls for the purpose of promoting interest in secretarial work and to provide an opportun- ity for girls with a common vocational interest to become better acquainted with each other. Scribblers meets twice a month at the high school. It is limited to girls who have had a year of shorthand or typewriting or are now Seniors taking both shorthand and typewriting. This year the club has had a great variety of programs. They included speeches by informed people from the Campus, parties, and potluck suppers. Besides these programs the club had a rather unusual outing when one day in March they char- tered a bus and went to Greenfield Village for an afternoon. Scribblers owes its inception and the interest which has grown through the three years of its being to Miss Lottie Carson, who has been its adviser each year. Her interest in the girls and her expert knowledge of secretarial work has made her an admirable friend and counsellor. Orrrcens First Semester Second Semester Dorothy Richards President . . . Lucinda Hieber Violetta Lupke . Vice-President . . Vernice Lanning Erma Whiteman Secretary . . . . Dorothy Hoppe Coralee Larming Treasurer . . . Ina Williams Betty Rundell . Dolores Breining Jo Ann Holland . Program Chairman Social Chairman . . Decoration Chairman . . . Erma Whiteman . Coralee Lanning Marjorie Markuson Page Ninety-three nm .- 'f:1Z:.x. 211, . . . .- , . , . x af. ,A- fs ! Illia' Page Ninety-four :QS-rC1augN 9304 Top Row: Ed Reichert, Robert Plichta, Sam Neustadt, Jack Brown, Stewart Peet, Marshall Karr, Don Wright, Sam Wright Carl Watkins Second Row: Robert Mickelson, William Trowbridge, Gus Christ, Don H.ack. Neil Janousky, Pete Gochis, Louis Apostolou, James Zoll Third Row: George Tessmer, Charles Solar, Robert Hendee, Mr. Drake, Bernard Wint, Salvador Rodriguez, Lewis Kalb, Kenneth Schneider Bottom Row: Pat McAllister, Jack Packard, Mike Dobransky, Mr. I-Iollway. Robert Westfall, Willis Warner, Pete Kokenakes, Ned Reading 7215! izvotdafl Team N reviewing this year's football season Mr. Holloway stated: "It was a fair season and the boys got a lot out of it." He also mentioned the fact that sev- eral promising players had been found for next year's teamg namely, Watkins, Wright, Apostolou, Gochis, Plichta, Schneider, and Christ. He depends on these boys to carry the burden nexti fall. Ann Arbor started off the season quite auspiciously with a 16-O victory over Wayne. Bob Westfall and Mike Dobransky played a good game. The next op-. ponent was Grosse Pointe, and according to all pre-game predictions, Ann Arbor was in for a bad afternoon, but to the surprise of everyone, after the final whistle had been blown, Ann Arbor was on top with the score reading 18 points in her favor and none for the opponents. This was the high spot on the schedule, for the team turned in its best performance. Bob Westfall again led the Pioneer at- tack with his able assistants, Warner, Kalb, and Hendee, turning in creditable work. The victory was short lived because the following Saturday the Pioneers were held to a 7-7 tie by Ypsilanti Central, a class B team. The blocking was poor, the boys played lifeless ball, and all in all it was a let-down from the previous Satur- day. It was the low point of their season, for the next week they played fairly good ball against one of the most powerful teams in the state, Lansing Central. As had been predicted, Ann Arbor lost to Central, but in doing so showed promise, and following her defeat at the hands of Lansing Central, Ann Arbor made a de- termined battle for victory with Battle Creek. The team played a great first half, but weakened in the second and lost 13-O. Ann Arbor was the better team on the field that day, but because of the bad breaks which mar all games, she was unable to score. However, in the following game with Lansing Eastern, Ann Arbor showed a marked improvementg she lost this game, but the boys need not be ashamed of the defeat. Lansing Eastern, like Lansing Central, had a very powerful team-, and she was decidedly the better team. The last game of the season was with jackson, Ann Arbor's traditional rival. As usual, the game was a see-saw battle. Both Ann Arbor and Jackson missed several opportunities to score. This game was the last appearance of Captain Bob Westfall, who ended a three-year career as Ann Arbor's most outstanding player. The following players won first team letters: Louis Apostolou, Jack Brown, Gus Christ, Michael Dobransky, Peter Gochis, Donald Hack, Robert Hendee, Neil -Ianousky, Lewis Kalb, Marshall Karr, Pete Kokenakes, James "Pat" McAllister, Sam Neustadt, Jack Packard, Stewart Peet, Robert Plichta, Ned Reading, Edwin Reichert, Salvador Rodriguez, Kenneth Schneider. Charles Solar, George Tessmer, William Trowbridge, Willis XVarner, Carl VVatkins, Robert W'estfall, Sam Wight. Bernard Wint, and Donald Wright. The managers were Robert Mickelson and james Zoll. Page Ninety-seven 3 l Top .llowz Herman De Marco, John Mayfield, Eleas Vlisides, Parley Davis, Williani Kuehn Second Row: Carlton Coon, Harry Caswell, Jack Goodwin, Sherman Baker, Stephen Toth, Earl Goodnuff, John Herring 1CoachJ Third Row: John Richardson, Duane Bauer, Robert Nowlan, Forrest Tobias, Finch Roberts, George Mackmiller, Weiidell Baker, James Dyer Roux-th Row: Melvin Ferguson, Homer Rasmussen, Edwin Wiglit, William Lillls, Donald King, Jack Davies, Mallory Thomas Bottom Row: Owen Fletcher, George Pingston, Norman Lovelace, Mr. Shaw CCoach7, Wil- liam Courtrlght, Eugene Mann, Neil Duncanson, Warren Jessop keaetve 7oot6afl HE Ann Arbor High School Reserves had a successful season this year, play- ing a schedule of four games and winning three of them. The opening game of the season was played at Wines Field against Pinckney. The Little Pioneers Cas they are sometimes incorrectly calledj trimmed their op- ponents by a score of 25-O. Their next game, however, was not so pleasing. Man- chester High School, playing on its own field, whipped the Pioneers by the stag- gering score of 32-O. The Ann Arbor boys complained about the Manchester field and challenged their opponents to a return game in Ann Arbor. However, this game could not be arranged. The next game that was played had long been antici- pated by every member of the second team. On the evening of October 31, Hal- lowe'en, the reserve football team engaged Dearborn High School under the lights. The team showed its appreciation of the unusual experience by defeating the visitors 26-O. The last game was played at Pinckney as a return game. The Pioneers and the Pinckney boys had a hard time scoring on each other because of numerous fumbles and intercepted passes. The game was scoreless until during the last minute of play when the local boys, with a series of plunges, pushed the ball over their op- ponents' goal-line. The attempt for the extra point was no good, so the final score stood 6-0 in favor of Ann Arbor. The object of the Reserve team is to give the boys experience in competition. It gives them a chance to show their stuii and work up to the first team next sea- son. They deserve much credit for the many hours of hard work which they have given for the glory of the school. The coaching credit goes to Mr. Shaw and his assistant Jack Herring, a University student. Page N inety-eight Top Row: Mr. Ryan, Clifford Shoccraft, .Toe Marlow, Donald Behnke, Robert Eggleton, John Hlldin er S' Fl:-st Row: Ted Kaufman, Louis Jeffries, XVilliam Barth, Captain Hal Whittemore, Carl Baker, Robert Reid 61044 eountty on the first time in fifteen years Coach Tim Ryan started the cross country season with an entirely inexperienced team. At the conclusion of the last season Stanley Richardson was elected to captain this year's team. His family moved to Monroe and Mr. Ryan was forced to call a special meetingof the team to elect a new leader. The harriers decided in favor of Roy Olsen. Olsen then moved out of town and Marvin Maulbetsch, the only remaining letterman, was automati- cally made captain. When Marvin's life was taken in a tragic automobile mishap early in September, those close to him not only lost a line friend, but Coach Ryan also lost an excellent leader and good cross countryman. This season Ann Arbor High's harriers, in the spirit of genuine pioneers, start- ed something new in cross country running. It is called the distance medley relay, and Coach Ryan has expressed his opinion that it will become very popular within a short time. The relay was used only in the Jackson meet, which was won by Ann Arbor, it is run in varying distances. Ann Arbor was beaten by Lansing Central, Lansing Eastern, and Flint North- ern in dual meets. She was victorious over Jackson and Lansing St. Mary's. In the Five-A meet the harriers finished fourth. At the beginning of the season Hal Whittemore was elected captain. The let- termen who will be lost to next year's squad are Hal XfVhittemore, John Hildinger. and William Barth. The outlook does not look so dismal, however, as those re- turning include four lettermen: Captain-elect Carl Baker, Louis Jeffries, Robert Reid, and Donald Behnke. The team will also be bolstered by such stalwart per- formers of this season as Ted Kaufman, joseph Marlowe, Clifford Shewcraft, and Reginald Eggleton. Page N inety-nina .pa.4punH .1110 26:94 Top Row: John Richardson Cmanagery, Tom Colvin Cmanagerj, Mallory Thomas, Harry Gillen Cmanagerb, Neil Finkbeiner Cmanagerb Second Row: Richard Hoelzer, Fred Scott, Carl Watkins, Maynard Wirth. R0b91'I Mickelson Bottom Row: Frank Epley, Robert WVestfa.1l, Coach Shaw, Captain Sam Neustadt, George Gochis, Salvador Rodriguez '.'.e1 faaletdalf HE 1937-1938 basketball team went through one of the most disappointing seasons imaginable. At first Coach Alex Shaw's quintet, composed of Captain Sam Neustadt, Bob VVestfall, Frank Epley, Mallory Thomas, and Lewis Kalb, appeared to be one of the Finest teams in the history of the school. They opened the season with a 30-25 victory over the Alumni stars and followed with an impres- sive 33-19 win over Dearborn. Against Flint Central, their first Class A opponent, they led 26-15 at the half and coasted to a 29-23 victory. Then the Shawmen ran up against their toughest opposition thus far in St. Thomas, for the Irish held them to a 23-17 score. 1 After Christmas vacation the Pioneers opened their 5-A League season at Lansing Eastern. They pulled away from the highly touted Quakers to the tune of 29-7 before Coach Shaw substituted his reserves. The final score was 30-21. Next Ann Arbor met Battle Creek on her home court and seemed to be on the way towards a State Championship as they easily trimmed the Bearcats 38-19. But the downfall of the Pioneers started then and there, with Ann Arbor losing to Jackson 25-23. An 18-14 shellacking at the hands of Fordson followedg and then, after the locals had apparently regained their old form and were leading Lansing Central's Big Reds 20-5 at the half, they slipped again in the second half and lost 30-28. This defeat ended the hrst semester and the Purple and White went into the second half of the season without the services of Mallory Thomas and Lewis Kalb. Sal Rodriguez took over Kalb's duties, while Epley moved to center and George Gochis and Ferd Scott alternated at Epley's forward post. In their first game of the second semester against Lansing Eastern, Ann Arbor put up a great hght. but after the Pioneers had come from behind in the third period to take the lead, the Quakers turned on the heat in the final stanza to win 33-24. Ann Arbor finally took her first start in five games with another win over Battle Creek, 37-26, but the Shawmen lost their last two League games to Jackson 22-19 and Lansing Central 38-29. The Pioneers closed their regular season with a 34-25 victory over Y psi Central. In the Regional Tournament they were de- feated by Jacksou for the third time in a heartbreaking game 22-21. Thus the local contingent finished the season with a record of eight games won and seven lost and they placed fourth in the 5-A League. Bob Westfall, star guard, led the Pioneer scorers for the year. Captain Neustadt. VVestfall, and Scott are lost to Ann Arbor next year. George Gochis has been elected captain for next season. Page One Hundred One 'Pop Row: Earl Kapp, Edward Jamadanlan, Roh Leneherg, Sam Wight, Loren Schiller, Warren Scofield fmanagerl, l1ohertSaxton, Norman Lovelace, Neil Finkheiner Sz-4-nml Row: Forrest Tobias, Roy Robinson tmanagerb, James Slocum, Don Sprentall, Rob- ert Pope, John Xvares, Joe Dobransky, Harry Glllcn tmanagerl, Hutton: Row: Randolph Gordon, Jack Davies, Peter Gochis, Coach Shaw, Frederick Stein, Homer Swander, Louis Apostolou esetve fadletdaff r late years it has seemed that the success of the first and reserve basketball teams have gone hand in hand, and this observation was borne out again this year. Both teams have had fine records during the past two seasons, but this year the second five seemed to decline with the first and finished the season with a record ot only six games won and seven lost. Coach Shaw's starting quintet was usually composed of Fred Welliiigtoli and Pete Gochis at forwards, Forrest Tobias at center, and Fred Stein and Louis Apostolou at guards after the promotion of Carl Watkins and Richard Strickland to the first team in midyear. The Pioneers started out on the right foot against Dearborn in the opening game and won easily 33-20. However, they met a strong foe in Flint Central and were beaten 35-25. Next they trimmed the St. Thomas reserves 20-11. For the following game they journeyed to Lansing Eastern only to be defeated 27-20. Then the Purple and lfVhite lost a heartbreaker to Battle Creek 19-18. At Jackson, Ann Arbor won its most decisive victory of the season 30-11. 'Playing Fordson at Ann Arbor, the local quintet squared the count near the end of the game at 23 all. However, Fordson put through a basket in the overtime period and since the best Ann Arbor could do was a free throw, she lost by the slimmest of margins 25-24. Then she took on Lansing Central in a low scoring game 13-9. However, Lansing Eastern again took the measure of the Pioneers in the next game by a 36-21 count. Battle Creek then defeated the Shawmen 23-19. In the following game they de- feated the strong Vikings from jackson again 23-13, but lost their last game with a 5-A opponent to Lansing Central 21-18. In their final game the Pioneers trimmed Ypsilanti Central by the score of 26-21. Page One Hundred Two 'lil'lllllllllllllll png, ,i,o,w,-,-,-,-g'.-.-.-.'.'n .' - A uv. .-.'.-r.'.-:.v.'.'r.'-'v.'rr.'.'.n'.'.frsrmizan-.-.-.-.6'-Q-.'.-.-.-.'.v.-.'.-.-r lv Top Rows Mr. Drake CCoach7, Robert Call, Philip Reid, Arthur Jaeger, Glyn Lake, George Wvhite Second Row: Murray Dates, Daniel Garn, Donald Bennett. Lewis Kivi, James Skinner, Arthur Hough, George Pingston, William Lambert, Hugh Loveland Bottom ltow: Earl Hoag, Albert Spooner. Jack Pruner, Paul Clifford, James Zoll, Horace Jerome, Richard Dawson, Wllliain Loughborough C I Wllflhllng HE swimming team began its season, with none too bright prospects, by winning from the strong Alumni team. Since neither of the Co-Captains, Robert Lyon or Ralph Handyside, returned for practice, James Skinner was elected captain. The returning lettermen were Skinner, state champion breaststroker, Ben- nett, backstroker, Gam and Loughborough, freestylers, and Zoll, diver. Some of the promising newcomers were Hough, Kivi, Pingston, Jerome, and Brown. Assisting Coach Drake this year was Hanley Staley, University of Michigan swimmer. Ann Arbor won six and lost seven of its dual meets. The Lansing Central meet was decided only after a mistake had been found in the diving scores. This gave Central 44 points and Ann Arbor 40 points. The meet with Lansing Eastern was won by Ann Arbor with the very close score of 40-39. In the meet against Coach Robert Mowerson's Bearcats from Battle Creek, James Skinner lost an exception- ally close linish to johnson in the 100-yard breaststroke. The Five-A League meet held in East Lansing March 12 was won by Battle Creek with 61 points. Ann Arbor placed third with 34 points. Skinner won the 100-yard breaststroke event from johnson of Battle Creek and set a new Five-A League record of l:07.3. Hough, Garn, and Zoll placed third in the 50-yard freestyle, the 220-yard freestyle, and the diving respectively. Kivi placed second in the 100-yard freestyle, the 150-yard medlay team, composed of Skinner, Ben- nett, and Kivi, placed second, and the 200-yard freestyle relay team of Hough, Bennett, Gam, and Pingston placed third. The following Saturday the state high school meet was held at East Lansing. There again Skinner duplicated his record time of l:07.3 for the 100-yard breast- stroke and again won from Battle Creek's johnson. Other Ann Arbor points were collected by Kivi, Clifford, and Garn. Page One Hundred Three ab'n,1 O .711 zuof-pa.1pz11z.H Top Row: Francis Jeffries, Ted Kaufman, Clifford Shewcraft, Eleas Vllsides, Kenneth Buch, Arthur Upton, Dan Sekaros, Reginald Eggleton Middle Row: Coach Ryan, Frank Bostic, Parley Davis, Cleo Guster, Junior Fahrner, William Lillis, Robert Reid, John Day, Fred Stein, Rollin Gruschow fManagerJ Bottom Row: Hal Whitteniore, Michael Dobransky, "Pat" McAllister, John Hildinger, Thomas Gies, Carl Baker, Robert Westfall, Robert Mickelson -.-.Q ,,.g,3::.. :En N Q' - .' ' -'. 5 1. Tzaal often Trmornv RYAN,S 1938 track team got off to a good start with forty candidates led by Captain john Hildinger clamoring for regular positions. Four weeks of intensive drill put them in good shape and their first meet found them in Fme fettle. Rollin Gruschow led a strong Alumni squad in the initial meet, but although he and his team-mates put up a fine scrap, they were beaten by a score of 48 to 38. Henry Cooper Hgured prominently with Gruschow for the Alumni. while Captain Hildinger broke into the winning column in the 440 along with McAllister in the 220, Shewcraft in the mile, Baker in the half-mile, and Mickelson in the pole vault. The next engagement was with River Rouge, where the trackmen met their first setback. The Rouge boys set new school records in both the 220-yard dash and in the half-mile relay. Bob Mickelson took two of the three Ann Arbor first places: one in the pole vault, and one in the 40-yard high hurdles 3 Bob Westfall received the other in the shot put. Wyandotte followed River Rouge on the list, and though the boys worked hard they were again decisively beaten. Ryan believed the defeat was due to over-con- fidence. Although the score was 49 to 37, Ann Arbor received only three first places, I-Iildinger, Mickelson and Westfall were the only winners. The next meet with Lansing Eastern was the tirst Five-A meet of the season, and the Ryanmen looked forward to it with some anticipation and also a good deal of apprehension. Eastern had, in the season previous, won the outdoor title 3 and because of this the Pioneers were rated as the underdogs. The meet was held on a Saturday morningg and though many of the boys found it difficult to get up at 9:30 a. m., they rose to the occasion and scored an upset over the Quakers. Ann Arbor garnered only four of ten possible first places, but the number two and three men in each event came through and gave the margin of victory to the Pioneers. An outdoor meet was planned for April 8, and Ryan's squad turned out at Wines field for practice the Monday before, full of iight and ready to go. To reduce some of the surplus exuberance the boys started a little game of touch football, and Coach Ryan arrived just in time to prevent a bloody civil war. The next day produced four inches of snow and the Birmingham meet was moved in- side. Inasmuch as this article goes to press previous to the meet, it is impossible to give the outcome. The unexpectedly good showing of the squad in the Lansing Eastern contest served to dry the dampened spirits of both the members of the team and of Coach Ryan: and Ryan predicted that his team would be a strong contender for the F ive- A League track title this year. The members of the team were William Lillis, Thomas Gies, "Pat" McAllister, Donald Behnke, Dan Sekaros, Kenneth Braun, Davis Fields, and Frank Bostic in the dashes 5 Robert Mickelson, George Robinson, and John Day in the hurdles 5 Captain John Hildinger and Junior Fahrner in the quarter mile 9 Carl Baker, Cleo Guster, and Robert Reid in the half mileg and Hal Whittemore, Clifford Shew- craft, Parley Davis, Ted Kaufman, and Eleas Vlisides in the mile. Bob Westfall, Mike Dobransky, Willis Warner, and Louis Jeffries put the shotg and Fred Stein, Sam Wight, and George Blake comprised the high jumpers. Robert Plichta and Robert Mickelson were the pole vaulters, and the relay team was composed ot Robert Westfall, Thomas Gies, Captain Hildinger, and "Pat" McAllister. Further meets scheduled outdoors were Jackson, Pontiac, Flint Central, and the Five-A League meet. The Five-A League meet was held May 21 at Wines Field under the arcs again this year because of its popularity last year. Page One Hundred Five Top Row: Robert Henderson, Dwight Gerstler, John Carney CManagerl, Robert Saxton, Will-lam Covert, Stanley Mitchell Bottom Row: Owen Fletcher, Carl Watkins, Coach Henderson, William Courtright, James Andrews, Captain Don Janousky W6 HEN the call came for golf prospects this spring, a very promising group turned out, despite the fact that three of the four regulars of last year's team had been lost by graduation.. A very severe blow was dealt the team when Coach Harold Dillon left Ann Arbor to become physical director at Lima, Ohio. However, Mr. Henderson, the new coach, has done a fine job this year. Don Janousky, one of the best junior golfers in the city, led the team this year and William Courtright, another letter-winner last year, improved a great deal and was one of the team's mainstays. Carl Watkins, a Sophomore and a fine golfer, gave promise of winning a regular position for himself, as did William Covert, a Senior. Kenneth Burch, Stanley Mitchell, Owen Fletcher, Carl Anderson, and Robert Saxton also showed up well. The teanfs chances were dealt another blow when Earl Burt, a Sophomore and almost a certain regular, dropped out of school. However, even when the season started there appeared a good chance of the team's winning the State Championship. jackson, state champion last year with practi- cally the same team, was the team to beat. Although the prospects looked bad last year, Ann Arbor's team composed of Captain David Ladd, John Carney, William Courtright, and Esmond Betts, came through to win ten of eleven matches, win the Regional Tournament and take the runner-up position to Jackson in the State Championship. They lost their only dual match to Jackson, ending their victory string at twenty-three straight matches and placing them second in the Five-A League. Last season, Ann Arbor's most decisive victory came in the Regional Tournament, which they won by eighty-seven strokes despite a hard rain. Captain Ladd had the low average for the season in addition to tying for second individual honors in the State Tournament. Last year's team owes a great deal of its success to the fine coaching of Mr. Dillon, to whom they give their sincerest thanks. Page Om: Hundred Six "Eli ,-g Q':j!.:.i. Top Row: Wllllam Pllsscher, Homer Swander, Wesley Brashares, James Terrell, Coach Drake, Glynn Lake, Judson Brown, Fred Cowln Second Row: Fred VVurster, Robert Fry, Donald Simons, Roy Robinson, William Prentice, David Askren, Wallace Maynard, Arthur Hoff, Donald King Third Rows Jack Hollowell, Donald Foster, John Richardson, Charles Wright, John May- field, Danny Sorolis, Morris Flshow, Albert Spooner, Edward Young Bottom Row: Joe Dobransky, Walter Stanipfll, Morton Mintz, Kenneth Birch, Gilbert Cas- well, John Crandell, James Slocum ennia ' OUR veterans from last year formed the nucleus for the promising tennis team that Coach Donald Drake organized for the spring season. Last year's team tied fourth in the regional meet and finished eleventh in the state meet. When the Omega went to press Morris Fishow, Donald Simons, and Judson Brown looked very promising in practice. With the rest of the team taken from untried material, Coach Drake had his squad in good shape to journey to Lansing Central for the first meet on April 23. Many of the players this season are Juniors and Sophomores, so the prospects for a good season next spring looks very bright. The rest of the schedule follows: April 26 Plymouth There April 29 Adrian Here April 30 Lansing Eastern Here May 4 University High Here May 7 Battle Creek There May 11 Plymouth Here May 14 Jackson Here May 21 Regional Meet May 27 and 28 State Meet Page One Hundred Seven Top Row: Melvin Becker, Lawrence Larrow, William Bush, Frank Morgan KCoaehl, Mar- vin Becker, Earl Goodnuff, James Fisher Bottom Row: Neil Janousky, William Pickard, Gilbert Caswell, Peter Kokenakes, William Courtright, Edwin Wight, Norman Brown ufteufiny HE Ann Arbor High wrestling squad turned in a comparatively successful season this year, winning one meet, losing one, and tying two. Again this year Coach Donald Drake was ably assisted by Paul Cameron and Frank Morgan of the University of Michigan. The prospects looked dark with the return of only three letter-men, Captain Peter Kokenakes at 185 pounds, William Court- right at 135, and Norman Brown at 126. However, some of the newcomers to the squad soon began to show great promise. In the first match of the season Ann Arbor tied Grand Rapids Ottawa Hills 18-18. Then the Pioneers journeyed to Lansing to meet the Michigan State Freshmen, but the Spartans proved too strong for them and won 31-11. The Purple and White grapplers went into the second half of the season without the services of Captain Kolcenakes. Courtright and Brown, both juniors, shared the captaincy during the second semester. In the next meet, with Cranbrook, Ann Arbor again wrestled to a tie, 16-16. In her final dual meet Ann Arbor met Ottawa Hills again and this time managed to trim the Grand Rapids aggregation 18-13. Ann Arbor entered a team in the State A.A.U., but failed to place a man in the finals. Courtright finished the dual- meet season undefeated for the second straight year. He won two matches in the A.A.U. before he lost to Mericka of Michigan. Brown and Gilbert Caswell both won three dual-meet matches and lost one, and Kvokenakes won one and lost one. Ed Wight and Harry Caswell each won their opening matches in the A.A.U., but both lost out in the second round. Letters were awarded Kokenakes, Brown, Courtright, Marvin and Melvin Becker, Neil Janousky, James Fischer, Gilbert Cas- well, Ed Wight, VVilliam Pickard, and William Busch. Courtright and Brown have been re-elected as co-captains for next year. Page One Hundred Eight 'Pop Row: Frank Epley, James Zoll, Jack Craven, Alex Lenin, XVa.llace Koebnick, ilobeirt Abbott. Wayne Middleton, Carl Andresen, Paul Clifford, Coach enn ngs Sm-cond Row: Coach Wilcox, Ray Thurber, Robert Leneberg, Ted McBride, XVilliam Trow- bridge, Henry Peterson, Robert Henderson, Donald Sprentall, Jack Davies, Robert Brown, Coach Shaw Bottom Row: Warren Jessop, Melvin Bahnmiller, Robert Hendee, Gus Christ, Harrison Caswell, Kenneth Schneider, Jack Pruner, Jack Metz Qaeda!! ASEBALL is rapidly becoming one of the most popular sports in the Ann Arbor High School. Last year the Five-A League added the game to its competi- tive list and Ann Arbor entered immediately. This year the schedule is longer than last year's, and more boys answered the initial call. This spring more than eighty boys responded to Coach Shaw's plea for players. Heading the list was Captain Gus Christ, and the squad included such veterans as Robert Westfall, Robert Mickelson, Frank Epley, Jack Brown, Melvin Bahnmiller, Richard Hoelzer, Warren Jessop, and many others. At the time that the Omega goes to press it is a little too early to predict the success of the schedule, which is given below: Friday, April 29 Ypsilanti Central Here Tuesday, May 3 Lincoln Consolidated Here Friday, May 7 Alumni Here Tuesday, May 10 Clinton There Saturday, May l4 Lansing Central Here Tuesday, May 17 Ypsilanti Roosevelt Here Saturday, May 21 Eastern There Tuesday, May 24 Clinton Here Saturday, May 28 Battle Crock Here Tuesday, May 31 Jackson There Page One Hundred Nine .,.,,, im' if. iiiii Top Row: Mary Meyers, Marjorie Grifllth, Jeanne Crandall, Betty Hoelzer, Elaine Ross, Margaret Feldkamp. Marcia Van den Bosch. Helen Forbes, Dorothy Schmidt Second Row: Myrtle Patterson, Mary Gresehke. Betty Courtright, Virginia Boyd, Betty Jean Cole, Phyllis Devett, Bethel Van den Bosch, Agnes Hewett, Marian Allmendinger Third Row: Marilyn Mahlke, Margaret Rayburn, Phyllis Wood, Barbara Nelson, Ann Leary, Ireta Higgins, Kathryn Palmer, Esther Kokkales, Constance Brittan Fourth Row: Constance Jordan, Dorine Larmee, Lois Cowan, Mary Ann Coller, Wilma Rayburn, Ruby Maurer, Charlotte Kaufman, Valona Welch, Carolyn Otto, Madelyn Wagner, Caroline Shankland Bottom Row: Lillian Isaacson, Lillian Klein, Ruth Stitt, Elsie Jorn, Miss l'lil.I1llllill'l, Har- bara Alt, Coralee Lanning, Betty Anne Nordman, Louise Mallory gf.e 0 promote athletics, good sportsmanship, and friendly cooperation among the girls are the purposes of the Girls' Athletic Club, which had a very suc- cessful year under the able assistance of its faculty adviser, Miss I-Iammann, di- rector of girls' physical education. Recreation was provided by a variety of sports such as hockey, basketball. volleyball, tennis, golf, horseback-riding, modern dance, ping pong, bowling, bad- minton, and shuffle board. Tournaments were held under the direction of a sports manager for each of these sports. For participation in any form of athletics a girl is given live points an hour. When she earns 1,000 points, she is awarded a purple and white double-A letter. The following girls earned such letters during the school year: Lillian Palmer, Coralee Lanning, and Dorothy Schmidt. If a girl earns 1,500 points after earning a 1,000 points first, she is awarded a silver pin containing the G.A.C. insignia. Those who earned the pin this year were Ruby Maurer, Elsie jorn, and Coralee Lanning. At the beginning of each semester, a welcoming party was held for all the new girls of the school. Another project of the club was writing a new constitution which was accepted by the Non-Athletic Board and put into effect. 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'G 91- --.1-VT?-.,27 .1-Val-egr V--1-1 . . .-.x . .:. - ' ,II V1-' 'fr " "V-m-an ' .545 E....3, :'--..:. -Ikg.-rg-, .- - .. -7: 1 Q3 VA ' 1 -:HQ - I.. 87.55 ' 'H- --.Hlsp riff?-2' ' if' " .37-1151 "'3-Mir V415 .f,fV'fiiVIV:1 , .. IiV5,III,VV,, .I I . . 4'-is-2-' --W . " ff., 2--E."-,. - ' " "lm:-in ' 1,11 ,I 4331.5-. tw- Ef- "Equal Opportunity for Every Boy and Girl in Ann Arbor BNN HRBOR PUBLIC SCHOOLS The foresight and generosity of the citizens of Ann Arbor have made possible a city school system for Ann Arbor which is in keeping with the remarkable development on the University Campus. Well Trained Teachers Excellent Equipment Splendid School Buildings Fine Student Body I These are the key Words in modern school education. : : Ann Arbor has all four. Page One Hundred Twelve if 15 5.5 I0 Z-4 ggi 15 w 3 q i, QA ' ,' A ,, , 11, ,'1 ' .-1 Page One Hundred Thirteen 'f"",4m ,V ,..- ,X 1' Eberbach Q9 Son Cu ZOO-202 E. Liberty Street Prescription Pharmacists Q90 Drugs Toilet Bequisites Iiodaks Films Candies 492 Complete Stock of Chemical and Laboratory Supplies 1 J O IfllldI'Cl'I-f01lI'i8Efi UQ- Page One Hundred Fifteen The High School Student May Always Have His Order Filled Properly, Promptly and Completely Tat, Wahfs Book Stores State Street, or Main Street Opposite the Court House - Second-Hand Books Bought and Sold ESTABLISHED OVER 50 YEARS FOR GRADUATION- The exchange of photographs keeps the memories - binds the 'friendships of happy schoolclays. PALMER STUDIO Page One Hundred Sixteen I, , 1 -a 2 A. :I I I' THE INDIVIDUAL SOPHOMORE AND JUNIOR PICTURES IN THIS OMEGA WERE TAKEN BY THE LYNDUN STUDIO DEXTER 0 PUPITBAITS - GPIUUI' PICTURES Pgo HddSt 47th Year in Business . . Of course,lhere is Friend- ship in Business . . When .a man says there is no senti- ment in business. he either speaks carelessly or is a born pessimist. A pleased customer is a profitable one. He is an asset. He represents a most powerful force-good will. We are proud of the fact that Fashion-Park, Alder-Rochester Clothes, Arrow Shirts, Knox Hats, lnterwoven Hose, etc., have held the favor of our customers for many years, and we hope will con- tinue to hold it. Official Outfitters, Boy Scouts of America. ,FIEGEIJS SPEDDING Good Photographs Only 6l9 E. Liberty Phone 4434 Take the 'ROYAL' Road to BETTER WRITING A Royal Portable Typewriter is the Graduates most valued possession. lllll Y V ,, -,,.,,N , ig-, See it at The Foremost Clothing Store of Ann Arbor . fg,NQ.od Rla Q ' VQYQGQQQQNCZU 322-324 soufh Main I el' S 1211! Next to Wuerth Theatre 302 ssum SL Page One Hundred Eighteen Q iii .-: ::.:f,-1- . -5: 23rd Year at ,Q f A .QA 1 ' 'I - W-7 'f' - j 'ft' F 00 evittktetiierf X t .tpfssssimsf A I intrest" N 1 oma "'fuN-- Cf A7 'hits 'I 1 if Z "flier bm 2 ' 'Wg - Q , -your background for , success " ' Courses fe .Jn ,H shorthand ,- ,L 7 Stenotypy l Y Typewriting Bookkeeping 1 , , y Accounting Completion of your high school course is very important to your F-V future success. It gives you a background of general knowledge ' 'Pg I . which is invaluable, no matter what vocation you follow through Office Training iigeyou are interested in business as a vocation, we sincerely Dictaphone recommend that you finish your high school course first. We Calculafof will be glad to talk with you regarding your further plans after Correspondence graduation. Call at our school, phone, or send a post card request for our catalog. which gives complete details of courses, employment service. etc. Commercial Law Secretarial Training HAMILTON BUSINESS COLLEGE WILLIAM AT STATE Most popular girl ........ Most popular boy ........ acl ffection.-J Marilyn Wilson Robert West fall Prettiest girl ....... Elizabeth Ann Cattell Handsomest boy .. .... Edwin Rackham Most attractive girl .. Elizabeth Ann Cattell Most attractive boy ....... Most easily fussed girl Most bashful boy ........ Steepest bluffer .... .... Hardest worker ......... Most conceitccl girl ...... Most conccited boy Most athletic girl .. Most athletic boy Teachers' pct, girl ...... Robert O'Hara Peggy Marshall Herbert Busch Willis Baldwin Doris Kingsbury Marilyn Osborn Robert O'Hara Barbara Alt Robert Westfall Suzanne llackus Teachers' pet, boy ........ Robert Bedford Most likely to become famous ........ John Ivanoff Class comedian ......... George Robinson Best dancer, girl Elizabeth Ann Cattell Best dancer, boy Most learned shark ...... Class tomboy .. Class baby Best actor ..... Best actress Best-natured girl Best-natured boy Best-dressed girl Best-dressed boy Richard Nowland . Mary Cummins Jo Ann Holland .... Florence Hiser Edwin Rackham Suzanne Backus Marilyn Wilson Loren Wicks Virginia Greene .. Robert O'Hara Page One Hundred Nineteen ,.A,'.. . ll1 w o Hg W5- "House of You'l'h"' An lnslirufion of +l'1e "1" r r. , pm W '1-Ki. LINDENSCHMITT - APFEL FOREMOST FASHIONS fr CO. Devoiecl +o 209 S. Main Since i895 Liberfy ai' Maynard 7742 PiANo voice 'VW THE Quan, KEMPF Music lncorporafed Drug and Surgical Supplies Exclusive Toilei' Hems G. Claude Drake, Prop. Grace Goodrich, Sec'y-Treas. Page One Hundred Twenty STUDIO "Where +he Classics Live Again" 3l2 S. Division S+. Ann Arbor 7. 3 , Q Q ,f 41 i7 Q Q -ul ll', f -IK I Q! 6 'luv Y 0 - 4 I uhh- M x.. xx X Q ' 1 f 'I 9 1 1 I IJ, W-, 5 Q: Kg 6771, ' Q! s - ' , e hh ' V- .M L ,.. M - ...- -'w I U Ht? J f ' 4 4 -L-J lu: I ,Qs ' J Q ' ' M N .1- ff 4 X -EJ U !j W' - 6 1 ' ' -1-1 ' X, -G - f Y 1- if f-M .A 0 .. CL: in ' xx ,, X. C15 ., 65 l.. ' Xz f Fr? Qu' Q' 'Z' "" 'X in - Q ,, 4 V M" . PgO Hddr zy- xl- -.-.:- .-: - '. 3:2 F' ,,'A.,.I. 'I ElBLER'S JEWELRY STORE Since I904 THE HOME OF FINE WATCHES 3I4 S. Main Sireei' Ann Arbor HIGHEST QDNO ,, Q, HONORS 3. MN" TO "' E Iacohsolfs GREENE5 CLEANERSUDYERS ICROCI-EEN Fon BRIGHT ---"Til-LTCEECQH YOUNG FASHIONS! THE MAYER-SCHAIRER CO. STATIONERS--PRINTERS--BINDERS OFFICE OUTFITTERS IIZ S. Main Sr. Ann Arbor X Page One H zmdrvd Twenty-two m -.nz x 1 A6 ' . Zig. iw-5, , ,V - ' .QQ wig.. tfegim . ng' l 'WU '.,.-,, 1 ,jr 'ln An .ff I V . .rf Q XX AI5' ,Ly :EL gg- 94 If V, - Tea ., f Lu," Y 'I' - , Fiji,-'jvfl-T A I Ui' ,' W A,-EW 1.-egg .i f Q. . . I ----.,- r -V N. M. fx- ' - f3'- 'h.g..,,. Page One Hundred Twenty-three , .31 2237.11 : B. E. MUEHLIG DRY GOODS Where selection gives you inspiration Where quality gives you confidence I26 S. Main St. Phone 23184 This Year's Juniors Are Next You Will Look Your Year's Seniors-and your B E S T Senior Photograph will by Patronizing be an important event- Remember to make your appointment with the I308 S. University Ave. R3-Ymofld ROY Sf11di0 ALL MODERN EQUIPMENT 32015 S. State Over "The Quarry" WE USE SOFT WATER ONLY Our congratulations to the Class of '38- May Our Pleasant Relations Continue Elizabeth Dillon Shop "Smart Clothes at Reasonable Prices" 309 S. State Street Dial 5606 STEIN CLEANER Phones 22567, 22568 204 E. Washington St. Ann Arbor. Mich. UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC Unlverslty of Michigan-Ann Arbor Courses in All Branches of Music Leading to Degrees of Bachelor and Master of Music Concerts and May Festival by World's Leading Artists, Orchestras and Choruses For Catalog and Special Information Address: Charles A. Sink, President Page One Hundred Twenty-jour mi B1- ,Al 'rumen '03 " " '1 71,9 Q . ' If wg 4 :nfAvPQP', if 'Mi x3."J I W-Q aww . ap- la J' I : - WM Vg , P miss ,gulf 4' ,.-:F 5 ' ,A . ,.- . 0 1 . is ww ' v 'W L., A Lqw. , -ii . '- 1-fr. ' J. zffysi .gf K 'f.... .v an .. - an yy: ".-vu . ,' -- 1.1 .- .',h,' M, ,f ,ri Y X., .gl-Y' Page One Hundred T 1venty-,five .yllydf KOH!! THE GROOMWELL Barbers and Beauty iriome-Made Candy shappes '09 S. Main Ann Arbor, Michigan HOME-MADE ICE CREAM 6I5 E. Liberfy S+. Phone 3773 205 S. Universify Ave. Phone 48l8 I888-I938 O U R 5OfA year in A n n A r b o r qoodyeazl l24 So. Main Sf. COLLEGE SHOP on ihe Campus Your Photograph signed assures you of the finest portraiture money can buy Studio: 319 E. Huron ESTABLISHED 1390 Your negative is on file for future orders Dial 21013 THE ATHENS PRES "The house 'H1a+ service builf" S SWIFT'S DRUG STORE Prescripfions Drug Sundries Sfudenf Supplies P R i N T E R S Norfh of Posfoffice Founfain Service 308 N. Main 340 S. S+.-ne Phone 3534 Page One Hundred Twenty-six A . 1 .- 5. ,Q CJ I H I, 'Q .1 , .' ffm 'Q ,IX Jvv"" , L 12 4 ' fl-at-N It ,.., -470 xx C3 . '2 if P Q 4 Qi? 13 . ? ff ff -'QS Hundred T ty ,- ':,1,: :.f . State Savings Bank of Ann Arbor, Michigan Member of Federal Reserve System F d l Deposit Insurance Corp ' in Ann Arbor Savings and Commercial Bank ember of e era eserve System M Fd IR Fd lDp I Cp F P :Si 4- I - X ' T TT - r i W . ff .. y Q .X 1. ' , A f, U " " ' . ' cg - "W" 1 l ' ' 1 Y . S uri ,L 'A M K inf-..VLb, .4 7' T.. ',.. f !',! 'vkphg-14 . P ' U I ' 51" I l ", ' fill! 'Qc I D V31 img? I yi!!! f Page One Hundred Twenty-nine s ...I -. present poztzaita BY "FILTERED LIGHT" an oufsfanding feafure exclusive the Smart wifh Young Men VARSITY TOWN CLOTHES O PHOTOGRAPHER Z gomladny STATE STREET 332 s, sfafe Dial 5031 Furnaces Paints O N L Y G O O D F O O D MUEHLIC 5' LANPHEAR if 'Phe Hardware and sheef me-fan work GRANADA CAFE 311 s. Main sf. Phone 23277 3l3 S- S+a'fe Dial 2' '59 WATCHES JEWELRY KOCH Cr HENNE alicia High Grade Carpets State Street Jewelers and Furniture CLOCKS SN-VERWARE Pr-une 6513 soo s. Mann se. Page One Hundred Thirty '.'-Z! .-1.:::. . ,-. .-.-, ' X IW wif 6" S' ,S .Q - L? 4-' ' v nk wx U A 'Q'-rt' QQ- x . X..- ' X . F W I X 61-1 ... 4 ff , 'S C51 -v"f-SE ' , if' C3 fm Q' WFT Q0 . TT A T' H gk QP 0-39 eff.-7F K I ,fa-1 -- -1 W Q h af '.1 1 ' Page One Hundred Thzrty-omr To the Graduating Class of 1938 We wish you every success in whatever field you may enter--whether it be in further specializa- tion or directly to your life work. An interest- ing world awaits you. It has been a pleasure to work with you in the Lithoprinting of this new annual. Nothing has been left Wanting and we cannot help sharing your pride in this accomplishment. You have helped us on this occasion to make a greatly improved yearbook. In the future if you are called upon to make a decision for the publication of material, you may feel free to call on us for help, and We will give you the same real cooperation you have given us. EDWARDS BROTHERS Inc LITHOPRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS Page One Hundred Thirty-two Qfbj, 0'5,,,lL,,4,vfw4,Zo-f4 l Q 24911614 f5f35'afQ,,vf1 6'1,ffWZf?d dbafawafgyffyy- ,dufcfmffdffji ,f42670e44'fuwcf,,,,,vp7,a,-pfedff. CUgfff,f,,1,,,AWf fiiniffewfkl MW I 1 ' . , I .5 M' J ,,.. .,, . r rv' xr if Or' W,-0: 1. -ua when.- ,gf .bfi ' 1 I-+- lr -7: Sl I" v- -1 f.-I. f-.Al . -- . . v '. 'F ,' I I e ' 4 4 ,E IQ.. 9. 11: . ,,--..1 .1 1-,Lrg . - , . .- :'g4,, ' ,Ag , 25. fr .Yr-4.971 , 4 -,rv-'La' . .D ' ' , . 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Ann Arbor High School - Omega Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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